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Full text of "The Monticola"





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West Virginia University Libraries 




3 0802 101546254 6 



Opening 



Student Life 8 

Events 68 



Sports 



88 



People 152 

Groups 248 

Greeks 257 

Patrons 312 

Closing 344 



lis book must not be 
taken from the Library 
building. 




Despite cutbacks, still ... A Cut AbOVB 



You notice them walking down 
the street, recognize them in a 
grocery store, mark them cutting 
in and out of traffic, in a crowd 
they stand out from others. What 
makes West Virginia University 
students a cut above ordinary 
people? 

They take pride in their heritage, 
the school's athletic achieve- 
ments, their dedication to learning, 
the reputations of the colleges and 
of being WVU students. 

Students felt special during the 
Marching Band's halftime perfor- 
mances at the home football 
games. Pride swelled in the hearts 
of students as the band formed 
the shape of the state and began 
"Country Roads." 

The mention of Mountaineer 
Week always made students hold 
up their heads. The chance to ex- 
perience West Virginia's culture, 
its enduring traditions and hardy 
customs which make the state 
unique, was missed by few. Just 
the thoughts of funnel cake, the 
Street Fair and the art and craft 
exhibits made students smile. 

The football team's second 



bowl appearance in two years 
drew on their well of pride. The trip 
to Jacksonville, Florida, for the 
Gator Bowl was made by 
thousands of fans who showed the 
Florida State Seminoles and the 
nation that they have that Moun- 
taineer Spirit. 

Academically students did not 
lack for pride either. Ac- 
knowledgements of WVU's 19 
Rhodes Scholars were frequent as 
were the accomplishments of the 
chemistry department, the quality 
of the journalism school and the 
achievements of the medical 
school. 

A misconception, however, is to 
believe that only students were 
cuts above the ordinary. 

The University took severe 
budget cuts because of the 
economic recession. Regardless 
of the cuts, the type of students 
seen on campus was not greatly 
changed. They realized that the 
University was required by state 
officials to reduce its operating 
costs. This reduction meant a 
decrease in the classes offered. 







A welcome back-to-school 

bash features the band 

Montana at the Lair plaza. 

Future tailgater, Mary 

Kennple Surphan, prepares to 

cheer the football team on to 

victory over Boston College. 





2 / Opening 







From victory extraordinaire 

to Sunnyside bonfires, about 
2,500 students gather outside 
College Inn to celebrate the 
upset win over Oklahoma 
41-27. 




•^ .m - m- 



Halftlme competition stacks 
up, as students work 
together in the intramural 
beer-stacking contest. 

Before the clash with 
Oklahoma, Billy Buck and 
Brett Dewitt display a banner 
to voice their Mountaineer 
spirit. 



910716 



Opening / 3 



First Friday GIF's abound as 
students take advantage of 
back-to-school frat parties. 

Going to the Go-Go's, 

punked-out fans await the 

beginning of the Homeconning 

concert at the Coliseum. 





Despite cutbacks, still ... A Cut AbOVe con't. 



Faculty and staff were fur- 
loughed days to accommodate 
the required budget cuts. 

Spring break was reduced to a 
weekend and a few week days, 
and another break of the same 
length was scheduled two weeks 
later. Final exams were moved up 
a week, eliminating dead week. 

Speculation about the break, its 
existence at all, was the topic of 
conversation campuswide for 
weeks until University President E. 
Gordon Gee announced the plan 



for complying with requests of the 
Board of Regents. 

Rumors of a one-session sum- 
mer school or its elimination trav- 
eled across the campus, alarming 
students who had already made 
tentative plans for summer 
classes. 

Various scholarships, both 
federal and university awards, 
were cancelled in the effort to cut 
costs. Students affected by Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan's economic 
recovery plan were compelled to 




4 / Opening 




Prior to the Maryland game, 

teammates Jeff Hostetler 
(15), CurtCignetti (7), Tom 
Gray (32) , King Harvey (33) , 
Larry McKellar (35) , Ron 
Wolfley (36) and Tom 
Bowman (22) stretch out. 

Experiencing aspects of 

sorority life, interested females 
rush the Pi Phi house. 



T ! 





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Melodies from the stands by 
the 'Pride' entertain the crowd 
at the Boston College game. 



Opening / 5 



Body control plays an 

important role for Michael 

King (42) as he weaves 

around Yugoslavian defenders 

in a pre-season exhibition 

game. 

Spirited debut before the 

packed student section by 

cheerleaders Kim Browskey 

and Bunker Hill occurs at the 

home-opener against 

Maryland. 




TTr*p 







^- » ^ 








6 / Opening 




As they partake in an intense 
^ cup fight, students celebrate 
the marginal victory over the 
Maryland Terrapins, 19-18. 

Mellow sounds by guitarist 
Mark Morris entertain those 
gathered at the International 
Students Coffeehouse. 





Despite cutbacks, still ... A Cut AbOVe con't. 



find employment, possibly more 
than one job to pay for their 
education. Some students were 
forced to quit school until the 
money to continue was available. 

The work-study program spon- 
sored by the University also suf- 
fered in the money crunch. Wor- 
ried students waited anxiously to 
hear if their promised jobs would 
materialize before searching for 
work elsewhere. 



Relnacting scenes from the 
medieval era, members of the 
Society of Creative 
Anachronism, Jim 'Merlin' 
Oxiey and Erich 'Astrega' 
Soronson engage in battle. 



Despite the economic trials, 
education was continued. 
Freshmen were introduced to col- 
legiate life, sophomores and" 
juniors maintained that Moun- 
taineer Spirit, and seniors were 
graduated and initiated into the 
outside world. 

WVU students lived up to their 
reputations of hardy Moun- 
taineers. They proved that they 
were, indeed, a cut above. 



Opening / 7 




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8 / Student Life 




Student Life / 9 



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Tornados Take U For a Tumble 



"Hey, what happened 
to that big tree that was 
in front of E. Moore?" 

"I'm not sure, but the 
old Christmas tree is 
gone, tool" 

Those landmarks did 
not just disappear during 
the summer. Mother 
Nature reared her mighty 
head in the form of two 
tornados and removed 
hundreds of years of 
existence in a split 
second. Not only were 
trees destroyed, but 
much more devastation 
occurred June 16, 1982. 

It came quickly with no 
warning as the sky 
turned an eerie grayish- 
green, and the 
temperature dropped 
dramatically. About 5:30 
p.m. the wind and rain 
made their way out of the 
west. 



Deroofed and disarrayed, 

the Sigma Phi Epsilon house 

stands as proof of nature's 

awesome power. 



With them came two 
tornados which cut paths 
across the Monongahela 
River and into town. 
Moving in two directions, 
the twisters left all they 
touched in disarray. As 
quickly as it began, the 
storm was over, and the 
locals began to estimate 
the damage it left behind. 

One of the tornados 
traveled through 
campus, uprooting trees, 
knocking down power 
lines, and ripping roofs 
off the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
house and the 
Bicentennial House on 
the Mileground. Its path 
followed the river, cut 
into the downtown 
campus, continued up 
Falling Run Road, and 
ended at the Mileground. 

The second tornado 
tore through Westover, 



across the river, through 
the downtown area 
toward South Park. It 
then headed up Hartman 
Run Road and stopped 
near the Mileground. 

This tornado uprooted 
a tree in Woodland 
Terrace, crushing a 
mobile home and killing a 
nine-month-old child. It 
also destroyed the roof 
of Fox Automotive, blew 
out windows in several 
businesses, severed 
power lines and blocked 
streets with debris. 

Luckily neither tornado 
touched down 
completely, but the 
damage the storm 
created will not be easily 
forgotten by locals and 
summer school students 
who were here that 
Wednesday afternoon. 

— Terri Weimer 




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10 / Tornado 





Lone observer, Andy Railing 
checks out the tree debris 
scattered around Woodburn 
Circle. 

After crossing the Mon 
River, one of the tornados hit 
Fox Automotive with enough 
force to remove half the roof. 





Damage surveys take place 
at Friday's after one twister 
struck the downtown area. 

One of the oldest trees on 
campus lies totally uprooted in 
front of E. Moore Hall. 



Tornado / 1 1 




Pass reception by wide 

receiver Darrell Miller (81) 

helps give the edge to WVU in 

the home opener. 



Convertible T-shirt boutique 

allovi/s students to gain profits 

while supporting the Mounties 

against Maryland. 



12 / Maryland Game 



Defense 'Shell-shocks' Maryland 




The Mountaineers 
edged a 19-18 victory 
over the Maryland 
Terrapins September 18 
before more than 56,000 
spectators. This home 
opener was played to the 
wire as the Mountie 
defense and a Maryland 
mistake stopped a two- 
point conversion. 

WVU's score included 
a spectacular catch 
made deep in the end 
zone by wide receiver 
Rich Hollins, plus four 
field goals and an extra 
point booted by 
placekicker Paul 
Woodside. 

Mentor of the Moun- 
taineers, Coach Don Nehlen 
boosted his seasonal record 
to 2-0 with the victory over the 
Terps. 




Maryland scored first 
with a safety. Quarter- 
back Jeff Hostetler, 
pressured by a Terrapin 
rush, threw a pass from 
the end zone and was 
called for intentional 
grounding. This gave the 
Terps a 2-0 lead. 

WVU gained the lead 
with two field goals of 43 
and 44 yards. That lead, 
however, was later 
surrendered when 
Maryland scored with a 
10-yard touchdown pass 
to give them a 9-6 half- 
time advantage. 

Field goals were 
traded in the third 
quarter. 

A fourth quarter WVU 
drive ended with a 35- 
yard "Hoss"-to-Hollins 
touchdown pass, giving 



the lead to the 
Mountaineers, 16-12. A 
final field goal resulted in 
a 19-12 lead. 

A touchdown gave 
Maryland a chance to 
win with a two-point 
conversion. Good 
defense and a Terp 
mistake forced 
Maryland's quarterback 
to overthrow. 

Game leaders were 
Darryl Talley, with eight 
tackles and a fumble 
recovery, and Dennis 
Fowlkes, with 14 tackles 
and two sacks. 

Hostetler finished with 
1 9 of 37 pass attempts 
for 285 yards. WVU led in 
total yardage. This win 
boosted WVU to a 2-0 
record. 

— Jerry Brookover 




In their first appearance before 
a home crowd, the cheerleading 
squad leads the students in a 
rousing chant. 

Starting a new tradition, gold 
and blue balloons sold at pre- 
game await release with the cue 
of "Let's bring on the 
Mountaineers!" 



Maryland Game / 13 



ID Validation for second 

semester requires another 

line. Witliout the blue 'Spring 

'83' stickers, students cannot 

attend sporting events free, 

vote in school elections, nor 

cash checks through the 

University. 



At Admissions and Records 

students receive help for some 

registration troubles and what 

seems to be the run-around 

for other problems. 




Patience and understand- 
ing are necessary in a 
students' life. The Book 
Store's long lines demand 
much long-suffering from 
students. 



The WVU Bookstore comes 

to life at the beginning of each 

semester as students buy 

needed books. 



14 / Registration 



Conquering Red Tape for Degree 




Registration! The mere 
mention of the word drew 
a variety of reactions. 

One student noted of 
registration procedures, 
'It seems as though they 
work against the student. 
In many ways they fail to 
live up to the needs and 
expectations of 
students.' 

But most students 
were satisfied with the 
preregistration process 
of submitting proposed 
schedules to the Office of 
Admissions and Records 
prior to the date of 
general registration. 

Students not only 
secured enrollment in 
classes, but also avoided 
long lines on the day of 
registration. 

Overall, pre- 
registration was viewed 
as efficient by the 
majority of students. 

However, the course 
adjustment process 



frustrated and 
disillusioned students. 
Perhaps the biggest flaw 
of the process was the 
time involved in 
rearranging one's 
schedule. 

Before any 
adjustments could be 
made, a freshman or 
sophomore waited in line 
to obtain his academic 
file from the Student 
Services Center. After 
obtaining his file, he 
proceeded to yet another 
line where he waited to 
see an adviser, and 
finally he was permitted 
to adjust his schedule. 

An upperclassman 
simply found his adviser 
during his office hours to 
set an appointment to 
see him. 

Rest assured, 
however, that the 
process was not 
completed. Another line 
awaited the student at 




the Office of Admissions 
and Records where he 
handed in the course 
adjustment form. 

After all that, there was 
little wonder that the 
average student often 
found himself 
disappointed with course 
adjustment procedures. 

Waitlisting was yet 
another facet of the red 
tape. After a certain 
class had been filled, 
students who had 
registered for but had 
failed to be enrolled in 
that class were assigned 
a waitlist number. This 
ensured that after the 
initial two week 
add/drop period all 
available spaces would 
be filled. 

However, this practice 
presented a dilemma for 
those students who were 
waitlisted and failed to 
become enrolled in a 
class. 

At the end of those 
two weeks, they often 
found themselves short 
of their desired number 
of credit hours and 
without the opportunity 
to enroll in another 
course because of the 
lack of open classes. 

Undoubtedly, 
registration, particularly 
the course adjustment 
process, left much to be 
desired. However, as 
long as those procedures 
got the job done, there 
was little chance that 
they would be modified 
for more efficiency. 

At least for the time 
being, the frowns and 
grumbles at registration 
showed no signs of 
ending. 

— Tammy DeFazio 



Registration / 15 



Activity Thrives 



AFTER HOURS 



Surviving in college 
does not necessarily 
mean getting good 
grades, having a clean 
room, and hoping to find 
letters in your mailbox. 
The key to existing lies in 
entertainment — living 
for the NIGHTLIFE. 

One way to decide a 
college's potential is to 
look at the diverse social 
recreations — ask any 
college student. When 
someone asks, "How is 
school?," the student 
replies, "The parties are 
great; Sunnyside is a lot 
of fun; dancing at the 
bars is fantastic." No 
mention of academics. 

Morgantown has 
opportunities for every 
type of student to enjoy 



Mid-week blues soon turn 

into highs at one of the most 

popular bars in Sunnyside, Dr. 

John's. 



himself. There are bars 
for dancing and drinking, 
parties for socializing, 
and the private dates 
that go on. 

Dancing, an easy way 
to get to know people, is 
very popular. Downtown 
includes Speakeasy, 
Friday's, and 
Underground Railroad for 
the dancing crowd. By 
letting yourself go, 
dancing is a great way to 
celebrate a test, a 
cancelled class, or the 
middle of the week. For 
the times when we need 
to mellow out, just sit 
back, relax, and have a 
few drinks. The Chestnut 
Pub is an excellent laid 
back bar. Of course. 



depending on the 
company, any bar has 
the potential to be the 
best. 

Sunnyside is, without a 
doubt, the most 
recognizable place for 
drinking around the 
University. A new student 
may not know where his 
classes are, but he can 
find all the bars in 
Sunnyside. It could be 
because the bars aren't 
tucked into side streets 
as they are downtown. 
To have a good time is 
the primary purpose of 
those heading for 
Sunnyside, and they do. 

Parties — frat, 
sorority, floor, street, and 
private — provide a 



good time. Any night of 
the week will find 
students saying, "Hey, 
come over tonight; I'm 
having a party." Music 
sets the pace for the 
party, rowdy or relaxed. 
WVU definitely does 
not lack in the 
NIGHTLIFE department. 
Students can be found 
doing just about 
everything from partying 
or going to a movie at the 
Lair. If anybody wants to 
do something, it's likely 
he'll find others who 
share that interest and a 
place to engage in it in 
Morgantown. NIGHTLIFE 
— the only way to stay 
sane at college!! 

— Karin Garvin 



16 / Nightlife 






An easy going atmosphere 

allows Paul Oppold, Nettie 
Angotti, Candy Clark, and 
Susan Van Zant to relax at the 
Chestnut Pub. 

Pool sharks find refuge at 
Finnerty's, including Jack 
Kesler who attennpts a 
cornershot. 






Specials attract the most partiers on 
a given night, and College Inn's 
Tuesday special happens to be a 
Sunnyside favorite. 

Live entertainment always makes for 
a good time, as The Dark's David 
Spencer picks away at the Touch, 



Nightlife/ 17 



Public Affairs Director 

Kathy Weatherholt threads 

tape through the recorder to 

play a pre-recorded 

commercial on the air. 

Publicity for the new radio 

station demands an attention 

getter. The LI-92 Moose made 

numerous appearances at 

football games and other U 

events. 




As a record finishes playing, 

Rick Ours, program director 

for U-92, announces an 

upcoming basketball game. 



18/ Radio Station 



Sound Waves Finally Ring Out on WWVU-FM 



"You're listening to the 
all new U-92." This 
phrase had quickly 
become known to 
students and the 
Morgantown community. 
After years of 
preparation, WVU had its 
own radio station, 
WWVU-FM-92. 

WWVU-FM was a 
member of the National 
Association of 
Broadcasters, the 
Intercollegiate 
Broadcasting System, 
andtheABC-FM Radio 
Network. Noncom- 
mercial, the station was 
funded by student fees 
and broadcast from a 
transmitter situated atop 
the Engineering Sciences 
Building. Studios and 
offices, staffed by 
student volunteers, were 
located in the Mountain 
Lair. 

The staff of 
approximately 100 
students, including six 
department directors, 
played a diverse 
selection of music. They 
also tried to keep 
listeners well-informed of 




A chance for radio experience becomes reality for Ziva Page, 
who waits for the end of a public announcement before reveal- 
ing the next record. 



current news and events, 
relayed WVU sports 
results to the public, and 
entertained with special 
programming. U-92 was 
on the air 134 hours per 
week, twelve months a 
year. 

Musical programming 
was primarily album- 
oriented rock. Many 
alternative styles, 
however, could be found 
during scheduled time 
periods throughout the 



week. Some of these 
included jazz, reggae, 
classical, bluegrass, big 
band, funk, and blues. 

With a news staff of 25 
and a public affairs staff 
of 20, U-92 constantly 
kept people informed. 
The station received 
information from the 
ABC-FM Network, the 
Associated Press Wire 
Service and its own news 
staff. 

The station also aired 




the 'Campus Calendar', 
which informed students 
of upcoming University 
events. 'News Views' 
allowed students to give 
their own commentary on 
current issues. Other 
services included ski 
reports, concert 
information and free air 
time to campus political 
candidates. 

With a sports staff of 
15, WWVU-FM 
extensively covered 
University sports. On- 
the-scene pre-game, 
halftime and postgame 
capsule reports were 
broadcast live from every 
WVU football and 
basketball game, home 
or away. 

WWVU-FM also had 
many special programs. 
"Dragnet" and "The 
Unexplainable" provided 
drama for suspense fans. 

Two or three times 
each semester, U-92 also 
featured interviews with 
University President E. 
Gordon Gee. Students 
called in to ask Gee 
questions on the air. 

WWVU-FM was able to 
offer a wide range of 
entertainment and 
informative 

programming. It was truly 
an 'alternative' radio 
station. 

— Jerry Brookover 



The typewriter commands 

the attention of Greg 
McCraken, who hurries to 
finish his sports script. 

Hours of preparation go into 
a single broadcast. Russell 
Delcore types up notes during 
his shift at the station. 



Radio Station / 19 



'Always Free' for a Celebration 



Homecoming '82. "It 
set the stage for a 
perfect union between 
the alumni and the 
student body," said 
Stephanie Bahneman, 
programming 
coordinator for Student 
Administration. 
Developing the theme 
"Mountaineers are 
always free," the 
weeklong October event 
combined old traditions 
with new ideas. 

Selection of the 
Homecoming Queen 
candidates was the task 
of the newly formed 
Special Events 
Committee. Five judges, 
including Head 
Basketball Coach Gale 
Catlett, conducted 
interviews from which five 
candidates were chosen. 

Girls named to the 



court were Elisabeth 
Govi, from Delta Gamma; 
Cindy Jacobs, Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Cathy 
Persell, Chi Omega; 
Tammy Simpson, Alpha 
Phi; and Lynda Wilson, 
Black Unity 
Organization. 

A pep rally, held 
October 7 featured 
numerous competitions. 
Among them was the E. 
Gordon Gee look-alike 
contest; Rebeckah Gee, 
daughter of University 
President Gee, served as 
a judge for the event. 
Awards for the Best 
Cheer and Song by 
competing fraternities 
and sororities were also 
given. 

Highlighting the thuse 
was the Homecoming 
Queen candidates 
participating in an 




"Annie Get Your Gun" 
skit. 

On October 8 the 
largest WVU 
Homecoming parade 
ever, featuring more than 
60 units, marched down 
High Street. Grand 
Marshal was George 
"Eck" Allen, and 
Honorary Parade 
Marshal was Commdr. 
Jon McBrideof NASA. 

For the first time, 
freshman and private 
residence halls entered 
floats in the float 
competition. Winners 
were: First Place — 
Sigma Phi Epsilon and 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
Second Place — Summit 
Hall, Third Place — Phi 
Sigma Kappa and Alpha 
Phi. The overall spirit 
award was presented to 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 





Shades of Mountaineer and ^ 

Greek spirit blend into the ^j, 
backdrop of Homecoming 
banners at the pep rally. 

Mr. President? Well, not 

exactly, as E. Gordon Gee 

look-alike, Gary Moyer, gets a 

lift from fellow Kappa Alphas. 




20 / Homecoming 




Moonlighting as a disc 
jockey for WVAQ, senior Gary 
Mertins joins the cheerleaders 
while he emcees the pep rally. 





Tri-Delts make their way 

across the plaza heading 
towards Homecoming 
activities at the Lair. 

"Bustin"' out with 
Mountaineer spirit, Doug 
McKinney and Phil Sonson ex- 
pose the more sensual side of 
the guys from Summit Hall. 



Homecoming / 21 



Always . . . cont. 

Homecoming Week 
climaxed during halftime 
of the WVU-Boston 
College game. Commdr. 
McBride crowned Queen 
Govi and presented her 
roses. The week's 
activities ended with the 
Mountaineers defeating 
Boston College 20-13. 

Unity between the 
alumni and students was 
evident in Homecoming's 
success and the goodwill 
between the Special 
Events Committee and 
the Alumni Association. 

"The cooperation that 
Special Events received 
from Dick Polen and 
Steve Douglas, executive 
and associate directors, 
respectively, of the 
Alumni Association 
proved to be 
instrumental in the 
success of Homecoming 
and a source of 
inspiration," said Teresa 
McMahon, Special 
Events chairwoman. 

— Tammy DeFazio 



Royalty reigns over halftime 

festivities as the newly 

crowned queen and her 

escort, Beth Govi and William 

Lively, acknowledge their joy 

and gratitude to the students. 



Overlooking pep rally 

activities, President E. Gordon 
Gee gets into the 
Homecoming spirit by donn- 
ing a WVU cap. 



"^^^^^^ 



VJ"^ 



#^- 






22 / Homecoming 






"Pride" members from the 
past make their way down 
High Street in the annual 
parade. 




Former Mountie basketball 
player turned head coach, 
Gale Catlett and his wife, 
Anise, greet two members of 
the Special Events 
Committee. 

Quick on the trigger, queen 
candidate Tammy Simpson 
dampens her escort, Jeff 
Lindgren, during the pep rally. 





Alumnus from the realms of 

space. Commander Jon 
McBride, accompanied by his 
wife, serves as the Parade 
Marshal. 

Respect shows in the ranks 
of the band as flag corp 
members salute the flag 
during the Star-Spangled 
Banner. 



Homecoming / 23 



Royal queen and BUO Homecoming 

princesses include Charlotte Robinson, 

Kathy Graves (queen) , Janet Baker, and 

Yvette Willis. 



Leaders of BUO, adviser 

Geraldine Belmear and 

president Janet Baker, take a 

break at the Homecoming 

Ball. 




Minutes from a previous 

meeting take precedence at a 

gathering in Tower's Formal 

Lounge for Alicia Parker, 

Cheryl Nicholas, and Veronica 

Taylor. 

Members of BUO discuss 

their upcoming fashion show, 

as well as needs of minority 

students. 




24 / BUO Activities 




Minority Spokesclub 



Black Unity 
Organization represents 
all minority students on 
campus. Involved 
politically, socially and 
administratively, the 
association was 
concerned with all 
aspects of minority 
students. 

Responsible for Black 
History Month and Black 
Awareness Week events, 
BUO also organized its 
Homecoming activities 
and planned several 
community service 
projects during the year. 

Representatives of the 
organization participated 
in student government 
and other WVU activities. 

One major concern of 
BUO was to help new 
minority students adjust 




to the college 
atmosphere. Several 
student mixers were 
sponsored throughout 
the year, providing 
opportunities to socialize 
with members. 

Besides BUO, there 
were two minority 
fraternities and sororities 
on campus, who were 
involved in the minority 
student community. 

BUO officers were: 
Janet Baker — Pres., 
Sandra Gray — V. Pres., 
Janice Law — Sec, 
Tracei Coles — Treas., 
Junius Lewis — Grad. 
Adviser, and Mrs. 
Geraldine Belmear — 
Assistant Dean of 
Minority Students Affairs. 
— Janet Baker 



Reigning over the 

Homecoming Ball at the Hotel 
Morgan, senior Kathy Graves 
poses in her royal attire. 



BUO Activities / 25 



Jobs Provide for an Education, 



Jobs. It was not a 
favorite topic for many 
students, especially with 
the slow economy and 
high unemployment rate. 
But many students were 
faced with the problem of 
paying for school. 

The situations of 
others were not as 
desperate. These people 
needed work to pay for 
tuition or books or rent 
and bills. Nothing as 
drastic. 

Still, others found 
those scarce jobs to gain 
experience, preparing 
them for future careers. 
Such businesses as the 
Daily Athenaeum or the 
student radio station, U- 
92, were ideal for 
journalism and 
communications majors. 

Career Days were 
opportunities for 
corporations to come to 
the campus to recruit 
students. Interviews 
allowed students to 
determine if that 
company was right for 
them. Corporate officials 
could also decide if the 
students would fit in with 
their organization. 

For the majority of 
working students, it was 
theabundancy of fast 
food restaurants which 
gave them employment. 

Local shops and 
grocery stores downtown 
and at the Mountaineer 
Mall also hired many 
students. 

The work-study pro- 
gram was used by some 
to help pay for the gas 
bill, January rent or that 
new ruffled blouse. 
Through this financial 
aids program, students 
worked a few hours a 
week helping out at 
various University 



departments such as in 
biology labs, the 
graduate school or jour- 
nalism typing rooms. 

Computer science ma- 
jor Sandy Frush, who 
worked in the geron- 
tology department, said 
she had work-study to 
help out with monthly 
bills and to have extra 
spending money. 
Because it was only to 
supplement her finances, 
she said the financial cut- 
backs that the University 
was forced to make had 
not worried her. If work- 
study had been affected, 
she would have accepted 
the loss of her job. 

Another reason 
students found jobs was 
to get involved. Work- 
study participant Dan 




Pac Man captures the at- 
tention of John Houser, 
chemistry senior, while he 
takes a break from work at 
Wings 'n' Things. 

Career Day gives Megan Day 

the chance to inquire about 

job promotions from an official 

from a Washington analytical 

firm. 



Cinicola worked in the 
varsity athletic equip- 
ment room at the Shell 
Building to occupy his 
time. Working afternoons 
and occasionally Satur- 
days, Cinicola said he 
wanted to get accustom- 
ed to working and learn- 
ing to budget his time.lf 
he had not received 
work-study, he would 
have looked for employ- 
ment elsewhere. 

Help wanted adver- 
tisements in newspapers 
were the most helpful 
sources for job seekers. 
Through word-of-mouth, 



Checking out job op- 
portunities, Paul Cherico looks 
at brochures at Career Day in 
the Lair Ballroom. 



^\ 





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i 



26 / Employment 




an Education Provides for a Job 



the University Financial 
Aid Office and local 
employment agencies 
were other avenues for 
job hunting. 

A newspaper 
advertisement caught the 
attention of pre- 
pharmacy major Cindy 
Dean. It announced that 
Hardee's on High Street 
was opening soon and 
was hiring. The 
advantage of working at 
a fast food restaurant for 
Dean was the flexible 
hours she could 
schedule. She needed 
employment to pay for 
tuition and social 
activities. 'I don't think 
it's my parents' place to 
pay for my social life,' 
she said. One drawback 




that Dean noted was that 
the work was not 
challenging nor related to 
her major. 

However, working was 
not for all students. Pre- 
business sophomore 
Susan Kuch discovered 
that work and school did 
not mix. While she 
devoted most of her time 
to her job, her classes 
suffered. So for her and 
many other students, 
employment was 
restricted to summer 
months. 

Job opportunities 
following graduation 
were looked at during 
Career Days at the Lair. 
This was a time when 
corporations and 
businesses came to the 



campus to recruit 
students. Interviews took 
placeanda typeof job 
screening took place. 

Other students were 
required to do on the job 
training in respect with 
their major field of study. 
For instance, athletic 
trainers had to work 
several hours a week in 
the training rooms as well 
as work with the various 
sport teams. 

Job situations 
appeared to be a Catch- 
22 for most. They found 
themselves employed to 
finance their schooling, 
just so they could 
graduate to find 
employment with their 
degree. 

— Brenda Burnside 




Duties at the Games Area in 
the Lair for Kay Smythe, 
physical therapy senior, 
include working the cash 
register and checking bowling 
shoes. 



Employment / 27 



Festive Highs Abound 



Holidays are always 
greeted enthusiastically 
by university students. 
The major holidays 
celebrated on campus 
are Halloween, 
Thanksgiving, Christmas 
and Valentine's Day. 

At Halloween time, 
costume parties were 
held throughout the 
town. Streets, 
apartments, and bars 
were haunted by 
anything from the 
traditional to the totally 
bizarre. 

Traditional costumes 
included ghosts, goblins, 
witches, and monsters. 
More bizarre costumes 
were a giant box of Cost 
Cutter macaroni and 
cheese, a large bottle of 
Extra-Strength Tylenol, 
and an oversized bumble 
bee. 

Many of the specters 
also appeared in full 
costume to cheer on the 
Mountaineers at the East 
Carolina football game. 



'Though most students 
went home for the actual 
Thanksgiving Day feast, 
several apartment 
dwellers had preliminary 
dinners before the week- 
long break. These were 
customary turkey dinners 
with all the trimmings 
that would make any 
mother proud. In some 
cases each guest would 
bring a separate dish to 
celebrate a potluck 
Thanksgiving with friends 
and neighbors. 

These dinners also 
served as a substitute for 
some students who 
would not have a 
traditional meal at home. 

Most students also left 
Morgantown during the 
Christmas holidays, 
although many students 
got into the spirit 
throughout December. 



Cigarette lady and punker, 

Crystal Hawkins and Bob 

Murphy, celebrate Halloween 

at Summit Hall. 




Invaders from Saturday 

Night Live, coneheads party 

with Summit Hall residents. 

M&M's may melt in your 

mouth, but Debbie Edwards, 

Debbie McAvoy and Helen 

Golibart just dress the part. 



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4. 




28 / Holidays 




Like, it's organic for 

Halloweener Debbie Brzuzy, 
who shows more interest in 
potted things in late October. 

The Grim Reaper, David 
Holznnan, oversees the fateful 
at a Halloween party. 





in heaven there nnay be beer 
for 'angel' Sonya Fuller. 

The Great Pumpl(in 

conquered all following the 
Mountaineers' win over the 
East Carolina Pirates, 30-3. 



Holidays / 29 



Festive Highs Abound con-t. 



Groups got together to 
sing Christmas carols, 
and a campus Christmas 
tree lit the area in front of 
theOglebay Hall court. 

Many friends and 
neighbors exchanged 
gifts or cards. In some 
cases, entire dorm floors 
exchanged names. 

Red and green paper 
dominated dorm 
hallways and rooms, 
while multi-colored lights 
and artificial snow 
designs decorated the 
windows. Student 
apartments shone with 
Christmas lights; many 
had their own holiday 
trees. The Christmas 
season at WVU was a 
bright spot for students 
and gave relief to 
overshadowing finals. 

Valentine's Day did not 
go unnoticed at WVU 
either. Cards covered 
with hearts and inscribed 
with messages of love or 



Seasons greetings and 

warm tidings, given by 
Student Administration Presi- 
dent Kim Ferris, become part 
of the ceremonial tree lighting. 




friendship were 
exchanged. Gifts were 
given between lovers. 
Candy and flowers were 
the traditional and most 
popular choices. 
Students also placed 
Valentine's Day ads with 
special messages to 
loved ones in the Daily 
Athenaeum. 

Whether it's 
Halloween, Thanks- 
giving, Christmas, 
Valentine's Day, or other 
holidays, WVU students 
participated and enjoyed 
the traditiona 
celebrations 
wholeheartedly. 

These holidays helped 
to bring the University 
community together in 
fun and friendship 
throughout the year. 

— Jerry Brookover 



Christmas favorite, Pitt- 
sburgh ballet's The Nut- 
cracker, takes place at the 
CAC. 



30 / Holidays 







Jolly or St. Nick spreads 
happiness around the 
Christmas tree lighting 
cerennony in the form of candy 
canes and a "ho-ho" for kids 
of all ages. 




Sugar Plum Fairies spread 
the magic of the season 
during Pittsburgh Ballet's per- 
formance of The Nutcracker 
at the CAC. 



Holidays/ 31 



Finishing her last routine, 

Barb Pope prepares to stride 

into the next formation. 




Newcomer to the feature twirling 

scene, freslnman LaRon Langdale 

nnajors in elementary education. 

Awaiting her cue, LaRon Langdale 

eyes the drum major on the West side 

of the stadium. 



The limelight could be embarassing if a 
critical mistake is made, but Barb Pope 
shows her innate timing in catching her 

baton. 

Years of competition and practice have 

allowed Barb Pope, a junior in safety 

studies, to reach feature twirling status. 




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32 / Twirlers 





The Band's 



Twirling a New Look 



Fact: It's difficult to 
improve upon anything 
that is already good. 
Challenge: To improve 
the 'Pride of West 
Virginia.' Solution: To 
feature two twirlers 
instead of only one. 

This fall the Marching 
Band had a different look 
with two twirlers, veteran 
Barb Pope and 
newcomer LaRon 
Langdale. 

As the band went 
through its various shows 
at football games, fans 
directed their eyes to 
Pope and Langdale like 
moths drawn to lights. 

The two girls were 
seen dancing and twirling 
among the musicians 
and performing a variety 
of moves which allowed 
them to cover most of 
the field. 

Pope, a junior 
majoring in safety, had 
been twirling with the 
band for the past two 
years. 

A freshman majoring in 
pre-education, Langdale 
was the newer edition to 
the partnership. 

Both had been twirling 
at the national level and 
had only just quit 
competing. 

Practicing everyday 
with the band and a 
couple hours on their 

The march off the field calls 
for synchronized steps, and 
LaRon Langdale and Barb 
Pope prove they work 
together at the finish of the 
Maryland halftimeshow. 



own before the games 
could have become 
tedious, but Pope and 
Langdale managed to do 
it, and the work 
apparently paid off to 
become a well- 
choreographed and 
well-performed show. 

Having the twirling 
experience, the girls 
created their own 
choreography. To 
strengthen their skills, 
they participated in 
gymnastics and dancing. 

Before she was 
selected to twirl with the 
band, Langdale and 
Pope had been friends, 
having been in 
competitions together. 

She enjoyed twirling 
alone. Pope said, but a 
duo act was challenging. 
Always working together 
could have been limiting, 
but she thought working 
out individual routines 
with occasional 
combined efforts was 
more interesting. 

Contrary to what one 
may believe, the two did 
not receive any special 
attention from the band. 
They were just ordinary 
members, but one 
drawback. Pope noted, 
was the difficulty of 
knowing all the band 
members. 

— Brenda Burnside 



Twirlers / 33 



Those 'Fridge Blues 



1 



Hmmm, what have we 
got in the 'fridge? Well, 
there's half a gallon of 
milk, leftover potatoes, 
some strawberry jam, 
half a head of wilted 
lettuce, last Tuesday's 
green beans now 
rainbow-colored, a rolled 
up, dirty sweatshirt. 
(Hey! Where did that 
come from?) 

There's nothing 
appetizing at all. It looks 
like another night of 
eating out. Thank 
goodness for Wings 'n' 
Things, Hardee's, 
Scotto's, Spruce Street 
Sub Shop and the 
countless other lifesaving 
eateries around 
Morgantown. 

Whether it was Sunday 
dinner for dorm dwellers 
or a break from their 
cooking for apartment 
lodgers, results were the 
same. The proof of the 
local restaurants' 
popularity lay in the 
frequency of Domino's 
delivery cars parked 
outside Arnold Hall, the 
long lines at McDonald's 
and the lack of empty 
tables at Mario's. 



This demand for 
eateries attracted new 
businesses. Hardee's 
offered a menu catering 
to the hamburger and 
roast beef tastes of 
students. Speedy 
Gonzalez provided 
burritos, tacos and beer. 

When a special place 
was needed, The Flame, 
The Old Mill Club, and 
The Lakeview Inn 
provided the setting and 
food. 

And the munchies had 
their say in the matter, 
also. Restaurants with 
delivery service had 
much business in the 
evenings when students 
had finished with 
studying or decided to 
take a break, and 
someone had suggested 
pizza. 

Tired of planning 
dinner, of cooking the 
same basic meals, or just 
wanting a change of 
scene, students would 
splurge and eat out. The 
change purse, however, 
ruled how often they 
could sample others' 
cooking. 

— Brenda Burnside 



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'Mustard, mustard and more 

mustard,' thinks this 

Maxwell's employee as he 

makes a sandwich one busy 

evening. 




Teamwork and luck play 

important roles in spades as 

Lot's employees on break and 

their triends enjoy a quick 

game of cards. 



Ah, biscuits just like Mom's. 

But it's not Mom wearing that 

apron. He's Dave Dickey 

working at Biscuits Unlimited 

on High Street. 



34 / Eateries 




A Pepsi complements a meal 
of wings and celery and bleu 
cheese. Working at Wings 'n' 
Things, Diane Riser fills an 
order for a hungry customer. 

The secret to expert pizza 
dough tossing depends on 
timing and quick wrists as 
John Blizzard, computer 
science sophomore, can 
assert. 




Friendly talk and beer 

create a pleasant atmosphere 
for Jackie MacAulay, Jack 
Cavender, Laura Pittman and 
Jerry MacAulay at the recently 
opened Speedy Gonzalez. 



Eateries / 35 



Down-Home Pride Caters Week 



Special pride in the 
state's rich culture ar^d 
Appalachian Heritage 
rose strong from October 
23-30 for West 
Virginians, young and 
old. Mountaineer Week 
has become more than a 
school celebration; it is a 
35-year-old state 
celebration, and that's 
quite a celebration. 

More than 50,000 fans 
attended the classic 
clash between Penn 
State and WVU, which 
kicked off Mountaineer 
Week. 

Although the Nittany 
Lions won 24-0, we did 
not lack spirit, evident by 
the cheerleaders and 
"The Pride of West 
Virginia" marching band 
dressed in traditional 



mountaineer garb. 

Several people were 
honored for their West 
Virginian achievements 
during the game's 
halftime: Mr. 
Mountaineer — Mark 
Mangano, Ms. 
Mountaineer — Fonda 
Batten, Most Loyal 
Mountaineers — Charles 
and Naomi Love Jr., 
Most Loyal West 
Virginian — Dr. Harry 
Bruce Heflin. 

Monday, the 
Downtown Merchants 
Association sponsored a 
colorful and festive Street 
Fair. Laughter and music 
filled the air as people 
strolled down High Street 
to examine booths filled 
with food, arts, crafts 
and novelty items. 




While the offensive line holds 

off the Penn State defense, 

quarterback Jeff Hostetler 

(15) looks downfield for an 

open receiver. 

Woodcarvings by Bill Warren 

incorporate meticulous hand 

movement as he displays his 

work at the Lair. 



West Virginia 
craftsmen exhibited their 
pride of heritage in 
Appalachian art as they 
eagerly shared their 
knowledge with 
hundreds of visitors in the 
Mountain Lair. Among 
the arts and crafts 
displayed were pottery, 
tole painting, leather, 
jewelry, pewter, knitting, 
woodcraft, pen and ink 
drawings, candles, 
dough sculptures, 
dulcimers, and more. The 
Best of Show exhibit 
allowed each craftsman 
to submit his best work 
for special recognition. 

Students displayed 
multiple talents during 
the Student Art and Craft 
Festival in the Collegiate 
Room at the Lair. 





36 / Mountaineer Week 




Mountaineer Week / 37 



Down-Home Pride . . . cont. 



The quilt show at 
Moore Hall was the high- 
light for many. More than 
100 quilts, including Civil 
War period quilts, were 
shown. Some quilts and 
other handmade items 
were available for sale. 

Games-games-games 
— throughout the week 
students participated in a 
variety of games 
including tug-o-war, 
horseshoes, checkers, 
egg toss, beard growing, 
wheelbarrow race, 
three-legged race, 
armwrestling, tobacco 
spitting, biscuit eating, 
beer chugging, PRT 
cram, hay bale toss, and 
a week-long scavenger 
hunt. 

The Fiddlers Contest, 
State Music Festival and 
Student Music Festival 
were a music lover's 
dream. West Virginia 
musicians combined 



A favorite of students during 

Mountaineer Week, Doctor 

Eldoonie, with his Magic 

Medicine wagon, prepares for 

his next trick. 



lyrics and stories to strike 
a chord of pride in our 
state. 

West Virginia's 
religion, mountain music 
and cultural history were 
the topics of luncheon 
lectures at the Lair. 

Local talent 
entertained students 
during special Coffee 
House events at 
residence halls and 
university taverns. 

In front of the Lair, 
students watched the 
fascinating Dr. Eldoonie's 
Magic Medicine Show, 
sampled some tantalizing 
food, funnel cakes, and 
bought Mountaineer 
Week mementos in the 
traditional log cabin that 
was set up. The 1982 
pinwheel, official 
Mountaineer Week logo, 
appeared on mugs, t- 
shirts, posters, banners, 
name tags and booklets. 





38 / Mountaineer Week 




Sweet tooth flare-ups run 

rampant during the week as 
Kathy Warlow orders up some 
funnel cake. 

Feelings of the bitter rivalry 
between the Lions and WVU 
hit their pinnacle prior to the 
annual clash, which began 
Mountaineer Week. 



^ 'H 







Rope burns and a possible 
tumble in the mud fail to 
hinder members of the Sigma 
Phi Epsilon tug-o-war team. 

Going smokeless, senior 
Mark Greskevitch makes the 
most of his chaw at the 
Mountaineer Spit-off. 



Mountaineer Week / 39 



Yardage gains by Curlln 

Beck (20) help to end 

Mountaineer Week on a happy 

note with a blow-out win over 

East Carolina, 30-3. 

Sky-bound inquiry caps off 

the week's festvities at the 

Penn State game while 

asking, "What the hell's a 

Nittany?" 



.# 



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Despite middle guard Jinn 

Merritts' (96) block attempt, 

Lion punter Ralph Giacomarro 

gets the ball off successfully 

as Penn State went on to win 

24-0. 



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41 



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40 / Mountaineer Week 




Down-Home con-t. 

West Virginia higln 
school students toured 
the campus throughout 
the week, and 
Wednesday was 
designated as Romney 
School Day for deaf and 
blind children. 

The WVU Student 
Foundation and the 
Mountaineer Week 
Steering comnnittees 
cooperated to create an 
exciting week for 
Mountaineers. 

— Tara Panels 

Dressed in traditional garb, 
Fonda Batten and Mark 
Mangano receive the honor of 
Ms. and Mr. Mountaineer. 



Various designs and colorful 
adaptations decorate the 
display area of E. Moore Hall 
during the annual quilt show. 



Cattle on campus catch the 
interest of cyclists Stacy Miller 
and Donnie Driscoll. 



Mountaineer Week / 41 



Any Occasion Makes Way for a Celebration 



Bonfires, keg parties, 
shopping sprees, class 
blow-offs, and practically 
any other type of activity 
was experienced by 
many students in the 
form of CELEBRATIONS. 
Whether it be a blow-out 
win over Oklahoma, or 
getting an 'A' on a 
calculus test, students 
managed to find some 
reason to celebrate. 

Spontaneous 
celebrations have been 
determined to be the 
best kind. Other than the 
city police, not many 
could deny that the 
aftermath of the upset 
victory over the 
Oklahoma Sooners was 
one of the greatest 
celebrations this campus 
has ever witnessed. After 



%'V^'«f' 



the final whistle blew, 
revelers flocked by the 
thousands to the streets 
of Sunnyside. It was not 
planned, but students 
seemed to have the 
intuition to meet at the 
bonfire capital of WVU. 
Even the police and 
firemen could not 
damper the spirits of the 
stout-hearted fans. After 
the first bonfire was 
extinguished, it did not 
take long for two more to 
ignite. Although fire 
hazards were a problem, 
the type of celebration 
was hard to compare 
with. 

Other, more common, 
types of celebrations 
including those following 
successful academic 
excursions. Many 



students found that 
hitting a local bar was the 
best way to 
commemorate their 
accomplishments. 
Others found that 
purchasing a special 
something for 
themselves was a 
fulfilling type of reward. 

Success in the 
classroom has also led to 
the skipping of the rest of 
the day's schedule so 
one could make the best 
of a classic situation. 
Some found cranking the 
stereo and lying back 
was the best form of 
celebration. Others 
found that the Tic or 
other local taverns 
furnished the best 
selection of high-spirits. 




Friday, a celebration in 
itself, was undoubtedly 
the most popular day of 
the week. GIF' in' was a 
favorite pastime of many 
students following a 
rough week of classes. 
The best thing about 
Friday celebrations was 
the fact that everybody 
wanted to party about 
the same basic things. 

All in all, celebrations 
allowed students to vent 
all aspects of feelings 
from frustration to 
elation. Whether it be 
getting smashed at your 
favorite bar, or treating 
yourself to an ice cream 
sundae, celebrations 
helped make student life 
a little more bearable. 

— Terri Weimer 



Some celebrations tend to 
get out of hand, as police 
officers subdue an over- 
zealous student in front of 
Sunnyside Superette following 
thie Oklatioma game. 




42 / Celebrations 



Ecstatic leaps by Inside 
inebacker Dennis Fowlkes 
(50) occur after the defense 
successfully held East 
Carolina on a fourth and goal 
situation. 




Inferno of pride burns while 

students delight in the upset 
victory over Oklahoma, 41-27. 

Chippendales, beware! 

Ladies Night Out at Friday's 
allows "beef-lovers" to get rid 
of mid-week blues and join in 
a different type of study 
session on the male anatomy. 



Celebrations / 43 




Sporty, yet suave, John 

Dempsey admires the 

sophisticated dress of Katie 

Stabb at the Lair Sunken 

Garden. 

Accessories accent the lool<, 

as Carrie Jo Coombs displays 

several types of contributing 

beauty elements. 



44 / Fashions 





Vogue Campus Style 



Fashion is the current 
style or nnode of dress, 
speech or conduct, as 
described in Webster's 
New World Dictionary. 
Looking at the dress 
code here, the first word 
that comes to mind is 
diversity. 

The average preppie 
dresser, who walked 
down the streets of 
Morgantown, found that 
the alligator on his shirt 
was eaten by many other 
styles of dress. 

He strolled through 
Sunnyside on his way to 
class, clothed in pastel- 
plaid pants, lustrously 
shined penny loafers, a 
matching polo shirt, and 
khaki "members only" 



Elegance abounds in formal 
attire, especially for Holly 
Mines, who approvingly takes 
in the look of her date. Holt 
Parke, in a wing-tip collared 
tux fronn Biafora's. 



jacket neatly slung over 
one shoulder. He was not 
snubbed while observing 
the various outfits on the 
streets, but he was a 
member of a dying 
breed. 

Continuing his walk to 
class, the preppie passed 
people clad in everything 
from business suits to 
mini skirts. He soon 
noticed that one of the 
latest fashions was the 
prairie look. Girls were 
seen with ruffles around 
their necks, wrists, and at 
the bottom of their skirts. 
The outfit was not 
complete, however, until 
cowboy boots adorned 
their feet. 



Footwear serves to connpli- 
ment certain dress designs, as 
well as protect the feet. Rusty 
Hughs, Leigh Ann Friend, Beth 
Mancinelli, and Ann Martin 
exhibit various shoe forms. 




Fashions / 45 






Vogue . . . con't 

Ashe crossed the old 
Stadium Bridge, he saw 
his first new waver of the 
day. A female student 
with very short hair on 
top, but longer in the 
back, dressed the part 
well. She wore a 
headband and a mini 
skirt, patterned with bold 
stripes, that left her legs 
in full view. 

His approach to 
Woodburn Hall 
entertained him with a 
glimpse of the comfort of 
gauze, something from 
the'60's, but still 
accepted at WVU. He 
then savored a look at 
the ultimate fashion — 
the traditional and 
always stylish Levi's, t- 
shirt, and tennis shoes. 
What a relief, he thought, 
that some things never 
change. 

He almost reached his 
destination when he saw 
a Hare Krishna dressed 
in an orange robe-like 
coat, casual shoes, and a 
spot of long hair on the 
back of his shaven head. 
Then the preppie saw the 
light; when it comes to 
fashion at WVU — 
anything goes. 

— Laura L. Mehegan 



Chic looks of leather 

compliment the attire of Robin 
Field, a senior in engineering, 
with her short-waisted jacket 

and boots accenting the basic 
Levi-appearance. 




46 / Fashions 



From "members only" to 

Woolrich, coats serve the use 
of warmth and style. Steve 
Isaack, Lisa Harvey, Lynda 
Wilson, and Darrell Miller 
model various styles of 
outerwear. 




Stadium fashions take on a 
personal preference as Gina 
Perris chooses a more tailored 
look, while Jackie Hall enjoys 
the comfort of a sweater and 
cowboy hat. 

Comfort and style prove to 
be a mainstay on campus, 
with sweaters, jeans, and 
corduroys topping the list. 
Strolling up High Street, Scott 
Brooks, Katy Hobbs, and 
Kenny Marcinko present the 
casual mode of student dress. 



Fashions / 47 



Cinderella's Castle towers 

over the Magic Kingdom, 

while Mountaineer followers 

prepare to show Florida the 

meaning of team pride. 

Weather fit for a Gator fails 

to deter WVU fans who cheer 

on faithfully, despite the 31-12 

loss to the Seminoles. 





Christmas in Disneyworld 

allows Fred Smalls, Darryl 

Talley, and Dennis Fowlkes to 

take a break from a tough 

practice schedule. 

Gator Bowl bound, several 

team members relax in 

Disneyworld. 




48 / Gator Bowl 



Weather Fit for a Gator Hinders 'U' Attack 



' For the second straight 
/ear, unprecedented in 
school history, the football 
:eam received a bowl bid. 
iThis year the squad was 
Invited to the Gator Bowl in 
Jacksonville, Florida, 
December 30 after closing 
Dut the regular season 
Movember 20 with a 9-2 
'ecord. 

Fans, especially, were 
Dieased, evident by the sale 
Df more than 18,000 
allotted tickets sold within 
ust a few hours. 

The Mountaineers, with 
nead coach Don Nehlen 
lA/ould meet the Florida 
State Seminoles, coached 
oy Bobby Bowden, who 
lad been WVU head coach 
1970-1975. FSU ended the 
season with an 8-3 record. 

The typical tourists, the 
team, marching band and 
fans visited celebrated 
sights in Orlando and 
Daytona Beach, but the 



With a gator on his chest, the 
Mountaineer statue gets into 
the spirit of the occasion. 




H^" 


i> ._ 


-J-n 


. 


.»^ V i -^ 



' ' ^ 






Gator Bowl bound, athletic director Fred Schaus addresses 

the team following the official announcement. 



team and band also had 
serious workouts to attend. 

A reception was held 
December 29 on the 
Jacksonville Beach, and 
pep rally was held the next 
day at the Hilton, 

Uncharacteristic rainy 
and cold weather plagued 
game day. Hard rain fell 
during most of the game, 
making the field slick and 
muddy. 



Also uncharacteristic 
was WVU's poor 
performance. The 
Mountaineers were 
whipped 31-12 before a 
record Gator Bowl crowd of 
almost 81,000 and a 
national television 
audience. 

First-quarter action went 
back and forth with FSU 
scoring on a 20-yard field 
goal. A personal foul, 



blocked punt, and 
interception were major 
WVU mistakes. 
Mountaineer Paul 
Woodside missed one field 
goal while FSU missed two. 

In the second period, 
Woodside hit a 45-yard 
field goal to tie the score at 
3-3. Seminole Billy Allen 
then took the next kickoff 
and ran 95 yards for a 
touchdown and a bowl 
record return. 

The next Mountie drive 
resulted in a 34-yard field 
goal from Woodside. An 
FSU drive with pass 
interference against WVU 
set up a touchdown pass, 
giving the Seminoles a 17-6 
lead at the half. 

Florida State was 
stopped on its first 
possession of the second 
half, and Willie Drewery 
returned the punt for a bowl 
record of 82 yards to the 
Seminole's 7-yard line. 



Despite the steady down 
pour, vocal fans let their 
support be known in 
Jacksonville. 




Gator Bowl / 49 



. . . Hinders 'U' Attack 



cont. 



The next couple plays 
were no-gains, 
quarterback Jeff 
Hostetler was sacked, 
and the field goal 
attennpt failed. 

An 80-yard FSU 
scoring drive followed, 
making the score 24-7. 
WVU's next possession 
was short, and a long 
punt return was nullified 
by a clipping penalty. But 
this did not stop the 
Seminoles, though, as 
they marched 83 yards 
for a touchdown and 31- 
6 lead. 

A 73-yard Mountie 
drive was halted at the 9. 
Possessions led nowhere 
for either team until a 
WVU interception by 
Steve Newberry. 

Replacing Hostetler, 
Kevin White led a 96- 
yard drive for the only 



WVU touchdown on a 
26-yard pass to Darrell 
Miller. A two-point 
conversion failed leaving 
the final score 31-12. 

Although it was an 
unimpressive game, 
besides being wet and 
miserable, both teams 
received much well- 
earned national attention 
plus $650,000. 

West Virginia fans, 
though disappointed, 
were still proud of the 
team's record and the 
accomplishment of 
earning a bid to the 
Gator Bowl. 

— Jerry Brookover 



In the face of Seminole 
quarterback Blair Williams 
(14), defensive tackle Todd 
Campbell (91) attempts to 
keep the ball from becoming 
air-borne. 




Running down a Florida 

State ball carrier, linebacker 

Dennis Fowlkes tries to 

prevent any yardage gain. 




50 / Gator Bowl 



Prior to the game, 

sportscaster Woody O'Hara 
interviews West Virginia's first 
family, Jay and Sfiaron 
Rockefeller. 




The picture tells all as tfie 
muddied tvlountie bench waits 
out tfie final ticks on the clock. 



Mountaineer Appreciation 

Day gave fans a chance to 
give thanks to the team, 
including Darryl Talley. 



Gator Bowl / 51 



U Military 

Military experience was 
taken advantage of by many 
students enrolled in the 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps. 

Formed by thie Morril Act in 
1862, the ROTC program 
enabled college students to 
take courses that vi/ould 
qualify them for a commission 
in the armed forces. 

Those involved in military 
sciences took part in various 
campus activities. They 
sponsored events during 
Homecoming and 
Mountaineer Weeks, provided 
a color guard for athletic 
events, and held several balls 
and other social events. 

Developing leadership 
qualities and academic 
prowess, the ROTC program 
was definitely "... a great 
place to start." 



Students gather on the old 

stadium bridge to view the 

ROTC sponsored obstacle 

course during Mountaineer 

Week. 




52 / ROTC 



Vith rifle in hand, Air Force staff sergeant Jack R. Downey takes part in the color guard. 




Helicopter tactics are 

performed by Air Force ROTC 
members. 

ROTC cadets coach a 

student participating in the 
obstacle course during 
Mountaineer Week. 



ROTC / 53 



Springtime Epidemic 



Symptoms: an itching 
to toss one's textbooks 
in the nearest trash can, 
a rash from over- 
indulging in solar 
pleasures, an 
uncontrollable craving for 
GIF activities every day 
of the week and a 
burning desire to see 
waves crashing upon a 
beach. 

Diagnosis: spring fever. 

It affected each of us 
in some manner, 
although many were 
inflicted year-round with 
the disease. 

Pain killers came as 
lake excursions, sleeping 
in, catching up on the 
soaps, opening a 
Moosehead beer, 
passing a frisbee or 
taking a road trip. 



The few weeks 
following spring break 
seemed to be the hardest 
time to keep up 
academically. 
Lauderdale tans became 
top priority when 
choosing between 
physics class and the 
sun's beckoning rays. 

Despite the severity of 
the illness when finals 
rolled around, most 
survived with little more 
than a peeling nose and 
a lower physics grade. 

As the final poster was 
torn from the bedroom 
wall and the last book 
was sold back to the 
Book Store, the disease 
began vanishing, to 
remain dormant until 
next year. 

— Terri Weimer 




When the sun's rays peek through 

the clouds, students flock to the 

"Towers Beach" to combine 

sunning, studying and socializing. 




Warm spring afternoons and sunny Saturdays bring students 
out-of-doors. A Softball game is one of the activities at the 

Summit Hall picnic. 



54 / Spring Fever 



Finals over, students give a 
sigh of relief and look forward 
to packing all the momentos 
saved during the year — too 
good to toss out. Then the 
trouble begins of finding a way 
to send home the bags, 
boxes, trunks and suitcases. 



Spring week in April features 
a carnival at the Coliseum. 
Attendance was low because 
of rain. 



Dead week allows students to 
thrust all their energy and time 
into studying for finals without 
worrying about surprise 
quizzes or tests. In early 
February, University officials 
debated shortening the 
semester by eliminating dead 
week. They also considered 
dividing spring break into two 
separate weekends. That 
decision, however, was 
rejected. 




The Lair plaza is a popular 

hangout for music, hacky 

sac, drinking and 

conversation. Business 

sophomore Greg Perry 

tosses a frisbee with 

friends. 



55 










huf A cut 

/Xbove 




U.S. Senate Democractic Candidates for the U.S. 
Leader Robert C. Byrd makes Senate, William Hovland, 
his objections to President Socialist Workers party, and 
Ronald Reagan's domestic Cleve Benedict, Republican 
economic policy perfectly party, hold a heated debate at 

the Lair. 



^"^'^«*» «^ 



58 / Speakers 



Forum Festival Secures Headline Makers 



Abbie Hoffman, John 
Anderson, Andrea 
Mitchell, NBC news 
correspondent, and Bess 
Meyerson, consumer 
advocate, were only a 
few of the personalities 
presented to the student 
body by the Forum 
Festival Committee of 
Student Administration. 

Debates between 
Second Congressional 
District candidates J. 
D.Hinkleand Harley 0. 
Staggers, Jr. and U.S. 
Senate candidates Cleve 



Infamous Abbie Hoffman, 
once an underground refugee, 
now speaks on the collegiate 
lecture circuit. 



Benedict and William 
Hovland were sponsored 
in the fall. 

A new feature of 
Forum Festival was 
Faculty Forum, in which 
noted members of 
University faculty spoke 
on various topics. 
Included in this program 
were Prof. Bruce Martin, 
who spoke on "Walking 
from L.A. to Yosemite: 
600 Miles of Sand and 
Snow," Prof. Jiri Kolaya, 
"The Soviet Union," and 
Prof. James McLaughlin, 
"Is the Insanity Defense 
Crazy?" 

J.R.R. Tolkien and 
China were topics for 
Prof. Frank Scafella's 



lecture, "Tolkien: 
Believing in the Future." 
and Prof. Franklin 
Parker's "The People's 
Republic of China Since 
Mao." 

Major attractions were 
Hoffman, "America's 
Leading Dissident," and 
1980 Presidential 
candidate Anderson. 

Hoffman described his 
beliefs and experiences 
as a political activist and 
his involvement in "Save 
the River" group in the 
1000 Islands area of New 
York. 

Lauretta Nassif, 
chairman of the committee 
was pleased with the 
reception of Hoffman. 



"His concern for the 
environment is genuine," 
she said. "He was much 
easier to work with than I 
had expected." 

Anderson, co- 
sponsored by Forum 
Festival and the Law 
School, spoke about the 
nature of politics in the 
'80s and the three-party 
system. 

Antoinette Eates, 1983 
chairman, was satisfied 
with student response to 
Anderson and the 
preparation for his 
appearance. "He was 
the best speaker I have 
worked with," Eates 
said. 

— Tara Gingerich 




Speakers / 59 



Today's Rising Stars 



Mini Events Committee 
of Student 
Administration 
welcomed students to 
the campus with a 
concert by Montana on 
the Lair Plaza. 

Saturday Night Live 
originals, Al Franken and 
Tom Davis appeared 
later in the fall. 

Livingston Taylor, 
younger brother of 
James Taylor, presented 
a concert in December, 
and a performance in 
April by comic Robert 
Klein finished out the Mini 
Events calendar. 

Chairman of the 
committee, Tim Long 
said, "Livingston Taylor 
was an everyday guy; he 
was pleasant to talk to 
and to work with. He was 
unexpectedly funny." 

Of Franken and Davis, 
creators of the SNL 
coneheads. Long 
commented, "Interesting 
is the best way to 
describe them. They 
were a little bizzare to 
work with but great to 
talk to because of their 
connections to the old 
Saturday Night Live. A 



The mellow music of 

Livingston Taylor, brother of 

James Taylor, entertains a 

capacity audience at tfie Lair 

Ballrooms. 



lot of their material 
related to it (the show.) " 

Klein was "intelligent 
not only intellectually but 
also artistically," said 
Long, adding that Klein 
was easy to talk to. 

"The year went very 
well; I am pleased with it. 
We had a good year of 
programming." 

Mini Events programs 
catered to the student 
crowds. Long said, 
"They were realty 
responsive to all the 
performers. 

— Tara Gingerich 





60 / Mini Events 



Mystical powers of the mind 
astound the crowd at the Blue 
Tic Tavern. Mentalist Richard 
Stalnaker displays his 
developed mental abilities. 

The chill of the December 
weather wears off with the 
warmth and friendliness of 
Livingston Taylor. 




Mini Events / 61 




62 / University Arts Series 



A Taste of Culture 



starting off the 
University Arts Series, 
Andre Previn and the 
Pittsburgh Symphony 
Orchestra performed 
September 21 at the 
CAC. 

The world renowned 
maestro conducted the 
1 13-member orchestra in 
well-known works by the 
masters. 

Handel's "Royal 
Fireworks" exploded in 
the Concert Theatre with 
the direction of Previn. 

"TheGaiete 
Parisienne" by 
Offenbach was also 
performed by the 
orchestra. 

A month later the 
University Percussion 
Ensemble gave its highly 
reputed annual 
performance. 



The audience was 
instructed in the 
techniques of African 
instruments during the 
first part of the concert. 
Combining several 
rhythms of different 
instruments into one 
sound was the task of the 
musicians. Phil Faini 
conducted. 

Classical, and 
contemporary music 
filled the remaining time 
prior to intermission. 

The University 
Trombone Ensemble 
joined the percussionists 
for the second half in a 
piece arranged by Larry 
Stracher, percussionist. 

The performance's 
finale was a "West 
Virginia Medley." 
"Country Roads" was 
included in this medley 




Working on the final details, 
Donald Portnoy prepares the 
University Symphony for an 
upcoming performance. 



which ended with a 
spotlight performance on 
drums. 

With a public 
performance at two 
month intervals, Donald 
Portnoy directed the 
University-Community 
Symphony Orchestra. 

November, February 
and April saw Portnoy 
take the platform to 
conduct the student and 
community membered 
orchestra. 

Recitals were also 
given by faculty 
members and students. 
Included among them 
were John Hunt on 
bassoon; Herman 
Codes, piano; Stephen 
Heyde, violin and William 
Haller, harpsichord; and 
Joyce Catalfano, flute. 
— Brenda Burnside 



University Arts Series / 63 



A back-to-school concert by 
Montana packs the Lair Plaza. 




64 / Outdoor Concerts 



Live Entertainment 




S Hitting tine Open Air 



"Just let me hear some 
of that rock and roll 
music ..." 

Those immortal words 
sung by Chuck Berry 
three decades ago 
voiced the sentiments of 
thousands of students 
who attended the free 
outdoor concerts this 
year. 

Sponsored by campus 
organizations, the 
musical events were held 
at the Mountainlair Plaza 
and Sunken Gardens. 

A back-to-school bash 
was held on the plaza 
and featured the 
country-rock group 
IVlontana. A good crowd 
turned out for the 
entertainment and 
sunshine. 

Throughout 
Mountaineer and 
Homecoming Weeks, 
individual performers and 
groups exhibited their 
musical talents to 
enhance the festive 
occasions. 

Whether down-home 



blue-grass suited one's 
taste, or driving guitar 
rides were more one's 
style, the weeks' events 
appealed to all. 

With the arrival of the 
spring sun, students and 
musicians alike took 
advantage of rising 
temperatures and fresh 
air to gather in masses 
wherever they could. 

The first gala of the 
second semester took 
place April 10 on the Lair 
Plaza. The all-day affair 
featured three local rock 
bands. 

Tlie Dari< was the 
opening band for the 
musical marathon. Band 
members treated the 
audience to several 
original songs and music 
by established acts like 
Loverboy, J. Geils, and 
Santana. 

Sceptre took the stage 
for the second phase of 
the event. Heavy metal 
lovers were drawn to 
their musical 
interpretations. 




in enthusiastic crowd 

:heers on Montana's bassist, 
Mian Larson. The concert was 
■ponsored by the Mini Events 
Committee. 



Outdoor Concerts / 65 



Hitting . . . cont. 

The final act of the day 
was the Social Demons. 
The Demons kept the 
crowd rockin' with music 
by Elvis Costello, the 
Police, the Who, the 
Rolling Stones, and 
several original tunes. 

The second part of the 
spring concert 
extravaganza was forced 
indoors to the Gold 
Ballroom at the Lair due 
to inclimate weather. 

This concert headlined 
two punk oriented 
bands. The Defectors 
from Pittsburgh and 
Morgantown's Dash and 
the Riprocks entertained 
the New Wavers. 

Throughout the year, 
musical talents helped 
get students away from 
the books for awhile and 
delve into the realm of 
live entertainment. 

— Terri Weimer 



Prior to the air band 

competition, two guitarists 

keep the crowd in a musical 

mood. 

Despite a week's delay due 

to poor weather. The Dark 

makes its performance worth 

the wait. 







66 / Outdoor Concerts 



5»5;i SXXKKHKXKKX* «XXXX 





The classic "Somebody to 
Love" by Jefferson Airplane 
rings across the plaza as it is 
performed by the Social 
Demons, featuring Andrea 
Shields, Michael Tomasky, 
Jimi Dean, Bill Timberlake, 
Donna Dean and Jeff Gianola. 

Members of Sceptre turn up 
the decibels and turn on the 
crowd. 



Outdoor Concerts / 67 



Deception wears several 

disguises in Mozart's Marriage 

of Figaro. Susanna (Jennifer 

Youngdahl) and Countess 

Almaviva (Frances Yeend) 

plot to end the Count's 

amorous adventures once and 

for all. 

A harmless flirtation Violet 

(Phyl Charnes) has in mind, 

while Dr. Cukrowicz (Matthew 

Padden) seeks details of her 

son's death in Suddenly Last 

Summer. 




Understanding dawns when 

the Antipholuses of Syracuse 

and Ephesus and their 

Dromios (Jeremy Koller, Greg 

Ruhe, Dan Krupp and Michael 

Slavin) discover their 

resemblances in Comedy of 

Errors. 




His hiding place revealed, Cherubino (Lisa Hindmarsh) fears 

the Count's (William Taylor) reprimands while Basilic (Timothy 

Perry) and Susanna (Jennifer Youngdahl) look on horrified in 

Ttie Marriage of Figaro. 



68 / CAC Applause 



ights in The Nutcracker's 
ngdom of Sweets offers a 
ariety of treats including 
hinese confections. 



M.^ 



*4 



Endless Applause for CAC Plays 



Applause, that highly 
discrimirnatory judge can 
make or break a star, 
director, choreographer, 
by its appearance or 
absence. 

Although critics hold 
power over a show's 
reputation, applause 
ultimately determines the 
fate of a play. 

Sounds of applause 
echoed in the Concert 
Theatre Hall in the 
Creative Arts Center 
during the theater 
season. 

Suddenly Last 
Summer, directed by Jon 
Whitmore, opened the 
season. The plot centers 
on a curious doctor who 
attempts to unravel the 
bizarre events 
surrounding the death of 
a young man. Matthew 
Padden, the inquisitive 



^ Ki 



,2b? 




doctor, questions the 
victim's mother, Phyl 
Charnes, and cousin, 
Taia Perry. 

The set design was the 
responsibility of W. 
James Brown, and 
costume design was the 
forte of Mara Papasoff. 

That suspenseful 
drama was replaced with 
humor, songs and 
heartache of Fiddler on 
the Roof. Traditions 
dying is the theme of the 
musical set in the 
Russian peasant village 
of Anatevka. The 
patriarch of a family, 
Tevye, cast as John 
Whitty, first despairs but 
finally accepts that the 
world inevitably changes. 

Tevye's daughters, 
Joyce Hall Bates, 
Siobhain Meyer and Beth 
Gallon, convince their 
parents and audiences 
that marriages of love are 
better than those of 
Yente the Match Maker, 
Virginia Walls. 

Favorites such as 
"Match Maker, Match 
Maker" and "Sunrise, 
Sunset" endeared the 
show to viewers. 

Christmas All Over the 
Place was a trio of plays 
for the young at heart. 
Cast in the productions, 
"The Runaway 
Presents," "The Lost 
and Found Christmas" 



Anything can be used for 

stretching as shown by a 
dancer with the Silk Road 
Dance Theatre Company, who 
warms up for the October 16 
performance. 



and "Christmas All Over 
the Place," the student 
actors created an 
atmosphere of merriment 
and affection for 
audiences before the 
holidays. 

Joann Spencer- 
Siegrist directed the 
production with Tom 
Wilson as choreographer 
and Vance Holmes as 
musical director. 

Evidence of the early 
promise of 

Shakespeare's skill was 
brought to the CAC in 
the Bard's Comedy of 
Errors. 

The mixed-up 
adventures of separated 
twin brothers who 
unwittingly stumble into 
the other's life make the 
ensuing complications 
riotous with laughter to 
watch. 

Michael Slavin was 
cast as Antipholus of 
Ephesus while Greg Ruhe 
played his brother 
Antipholus of Syracuse. 
Their twin servants were 
played by Dan Krupp 
and Jeremy Koller. 
Director of the play was 
John Whitty. 

The opera Marriage of 
Figaro centers on two 
young lovers, servants of 
a count who plots to 
seduce the girl before her 
wedding. The chicanery 
of Figaro, Susanna and 
the Countess to foil the 
Count's plans sets the 
mood for intrigue and 
laughter. 



CAC Applause / 69 



Endless Applause 



con't. 



Steve Totter and 
Richard AmRhein 
alternated as Figaro 
winile Gloria Gasser and 
Jennifer Youngdahl 
switched off as Susanna. 
William Faust and William 
Taylor played the lustful 
Count while Patricia- 
Jeanne Delaney and 
Frances Yeend were cast 
as the Countess. 

Chamber Music and 
Big Sur were one-act 
productions concluding 
the season. Written by 
Arthur Kopit and directed 
by Kathryn Brindle, 
Chamber Music involved 
female inmates of a 
mental hospital who 
believe they are famous 
personalities, such as 
Amelia Earhart and Joan 
of Arc. 

Frank Gagliano wrote 
and directed S/gf Sur. 
Colin William, Dan 
Krupp, Vince Herman 
and Dawn DeNoon were 
among the cast. 



Dance enthusiasts 
were not forgotten; 
Tchaikovsky's The 
Nutcracl<er wove a spell 
of delight for lovers of 
enchantment in a 
performance by the 
Pittsburgh Ballet 
Theatre. 

The ballet recounts the 
story of a little girl who 
finds her nutcracker doll 
to be the prince of her 
dreams leading her into a 
land of enchantment. 

Mireille Leterrier, Jo 
Ann McCarthy, Ken 
Nickel and William Stolar 
starred in the production 
with Patricia Wilde as 
artistic director and 
Octavio De Rosa as 
music director. 



Mistaken again for his 

lookalike in Comedy of Errors, 

Antipholus of Syracuse (Greg 

Rulie) denies any intention of 

paying for the merchant's 

(Reg Poling) gold chain. 




Goodness oozes from Dan A magical dream comes true 



Krupp and Vanessa Shaffer, 

whose Suddenly Last Summer 

characters unctiously help 

Paula Carroll with Phyl 

Charnes' chair but get in the 

way. 



when the Sugar Plum Fairy 

and her Cavalier rule over all 

delightful fantasies in The 

Nutcracker's Kingdom of 

Enchantment. 




70 / CAC Applause 




A tug is all that is needed for 
narrator (Vance Holmes) to 
begin Christmas All Over the 
Place. 




Runaway presents? Unheard 
of, especially before 
Christmas. United Parcel 
Service driver (Jane Baxter 
Miller) attempts to return the 
errant gifts (Tom Wilson, 
Helen Jones, Jeremy Koller, 
Bob Burns) to their homes in 
The Runaway Presents. 

Singing of the horrors of the 

dead's revenge, villagers of 
Anatevka and its rabbi v^^arn 
against hurting Fruma Sarah's 
feelings in Fiddler on the Roof. 




71 



Applause cont. 

The Jeffrey Ballet 
Center Concert Group 
presented a diverse 
program which included 
interpretations of folk 
music, Tchaikovsky's 
The Sleeping Beauty and 
Telemann's Concerto A 
Quatre. For the finale the 
dancers saluted the 
ragtime music of Scott 
Joplin. 

The theater season 
closed just as each of its 
performances ended — 
with applause rippling 
through the audience as 
the curtain fell and the 
stage lights blacked out. 
— Brenda Burnside 



Delighted with her Christmas 

presents, Clara exhuberantly 

shows off her bear in the 

Pittsburgh Ballet's version of 

The Nutcracker. 





Happy faces, sad faces, 

pouting faces, alluring faces of 

the mime troupe 

Mummenshanz create 

laughter wherever they go. 



Anatevka's own 

matchmaker, Yenta (Ginny 

Walls) defends arranged 

marriages to Golda (Carol 

Hemminger) \n Fiddler on the 

Roof. 



72 / CAC Applause 




Bewilderment and anger set 

the scene for Shakespeare's 
Comedy of Errors. Adriana 
(center, Marsha L. Little) 
mistakes Antipholus of 
Syracuse (Greg Ruhe) for her 
husband and orders him 
home. 




Jazz, baroque and folk music 
create various moods and 
settings for the Jeffrey Ballet 
Concert Group's 
performance. 



Two members of 

Mummenshanz, internationally 
known, entertain the audience 
with rolls of paper and 
imagination. 



CAC Applause / 73 



Look Ma! No Hands! 



Q: What do you get when 
you cross a breed of 
crazies who excel in lip 
synching records and the 
Lair Plaza packed with 
Friday afternoon partiers? 
A: The Second Annual 
Air Band Competition. 

The event, sponsored 
by WVAQ, took place a 
sunny April 22. 

About noon, students 
began milling around the 
plaza. As show time 
neared, luck, audacity, 
and just good timing 
were needed to squeeze 
into a spot within eye 
range to watch the show. 
Students could be found 
in trees, roofs and on 




From trees to roof tops, students gathered to view the second 
annual air band competition. 



each other. 

As the temperatures 
rose, so did the thirst of 
the masses. About 10 
private kegs were 
scattered about the area. 
Business at the Blue Tic 
Tavern was booming 
while Prospect Street 
Market ran out of the 
cold stuff. 

Air band contestants 
had an "anything goes" 
attitude. Costumes 
ranged from Russian 
garb to black-faced 
minstrel dress. 
Mannerisms and 
choreography of several 
performers seemed 
almost professional. 




Move over Chuck Berry, as this entry one-legs it across the 

stage. 

Ozzy Osbourne look out! Blizzard of Sin's bizarre stage 
presence earns them third place honors at WVAQ's air band 

competition. 



74/ Air Band 




Waiting for the air band 
competition to begin, students 
pacl< the plaza hours before 
the 4;00 starting time. 

Beach music took leave from 
Myrtle Beach for a day as 
performers have everything 
but the surf and sand. 




Air Band / 75 



As the judges look on, two 

competitors jam to the tune 
on the turntable. 



Electrifying the audience, 

the lead singer of the Meter 

Men pulls off an undisputed 

first place performance. 




Overlooking the festivities, 

a crew of hearty 'GIFers work 

on a tapped keg located atop 

a pillar on the plaza. 

With a bottle of Budweiser as 

a microphone, Otis Knight of 

Otis Knight and the Days lip 

synchsto "Shout." 




76 / Air Band 




Look Ma! 



con't. 



Every jump, kick and 
guitar strum was staged 
for sensationalism. 

The crowd kept those 
on stage pumped up by 
singing along and 
bopping to the beat. 

When the competition 
was finished, judges 
named the outstanding 
performers. First place 
winners were the Meter 
Men. The brothers of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon did a 
show-stopping rendition 
of the Romantics' "What 
I Like About You." 

Second and third 
place winners were Otis 
Day and the Knights and 
Blizzard of Sin, 
respectively. 

— Terri Weimer 




Wooing the women, Otis Day and the Knights give a second place 
performance at the air band competitions. 



Air Band / 77 



Musicians and leader Harry 

James get into the swing of 

tinings with the theme from the 

Pink Panther. 

Once a member of the Benny 

Goodman Band in the '30's, 

Harry James has become 

legendary. His band got its 

first big break in 1941 with its 

rendition of "You Made Me 

Love You." 




78 





Sounds from the '40s 



The big band sound 
came to Morgantown in 
the fall and swept a toe- 
tapping audience back 
through time to the '40s. 

Harry James and his 
Swingin' Band played to 
a full house October 3 at 
the CAC Concert 
Theater. He was 
sponsored by 
Contemporary Arts 
Committee of Student 
Administration and the 
Performing Arts Series. 

The two hour 
performance entertained 
a community-membered 
audience but graying 
heads were not the only 
ones nodding to the big 
band sounds. Students 



Harry James gives a history 
of his music and band to a full 
house before announcing the 
next song. 




numbered large in the 
crowd. 

The band had 1 1 
members, including a 
pianist, female vocalist 
and, of course, the brass 
section. 

Selections included 
"Take the A Train" and 
"The Pink Panther 
Theme." James was 
featured on trumpet for 
most of the songs with 
solo spots by his band 
members. 

Reaction to the 
concert was favorable. 
Junior Tara Gingerich 
said, "I love it. I had 
expected to be bored, 
but the music was so 
energetic. 

"Most of the audience 
left having enjoyed the 
evening," she said. 

— Brenda Burnside 



The big band numbers 
performed by Harry James 
and his Swingin' Band revived 
for many memories of the 
'40s. "Tuxedo Junction" is 
one of the songs which gained 
national fame for James. 



Harry James / 79 



Big Name Artists Satisfy All Tastes 



A chance to get 
rowdy, to be with friends 
and to just have a good 
time were reasons 
enough for students to 
attend concerts. 

Whether drawn by the 
sleekness of Pat Benatar 
or the charm of the Oak 
Ridge Boys, most 
students found at least 
one performer who 
suited their tastes. 

Other performers 
appearing at the 
Coliseum were Kenny 
Rogers, the Go Go's and 
the Grateful Dead. 

The Pop Arts 
Committee managed a 
sizable profit from the 
five concerts but not 
without criticism. 

When the committee 
announced that Rogers 
would make his second 
appearance In two years, 
much of the student 
population was 
outraged. 

An informal student 
survey by the Daily 
Athenaeum showed 
reaction was against 



Rogers 3-1. However, the 
concert still managed to 
attract a crowd of 
14,000, and for those 
students who attended, it 
was successful. 

"I just loved It. I could 
talk about It for hours. It 
was fantastic," said 
freshman Lisa Rogers. 

The September 29 
show opened with 
comedian Lonnie Shore. 
The Gatlln Brothers 
followed, performing 10 
songs. 

After a brief 
intermission, Rogers 
appeared. Songs he 
performed Included such 
hits as "The Gambler," 
"Share Your Love," and 
"Love the World Away." 

Film clips from the 
movies "Coward of the 
County" and "Six Pack" 
were background visual 
attractions for Rogers' 
songs. 

He concluded with 
"Lucille" and an encore 
of "Lady." 

In sharp contrast to 
Rogers' mellow, 



sophisticated style was 
the next group 
sponsored — the Go 
Go's. Sporting their 
traditional mini-skirts, the 
group appeared at the 
Coliseum for an October 
10 Homecoming concert. 

Although attendance 
was good, the majority 
left unimpressed. 

"I got bored," said 
freshman Stefanie Jones. 
"They just stood there 
and played like they 
weren't really Into It." 

The band, under 
direction of lead singer 
Belinda Carlisle, was 
preceded by a Flock of 
Seagulls, whose songs 
Included "I Ran." 

Despite rolls of toilet 
paper thrown on stage 
by the crowd, the Go 
Go's performed their hits 
"We've Got the Beat" 
and "Vacation." 

If nothing else, the 
concert did give students 
an opportunity to punk 
out. Mini-skirts, wild 
hairdos, and Devo 
glasses were popular. 





Concluding with the classic 

"Summertime," tlie Grateful 

Dead leave behind an 

awakened Dead crowd. 



Hitting it with her best shot, 

Pat Benatar lets loose with 

opera-trained vocals. 



In an audience sing-along, 
Kenny Rogers sings the bridge 
to "Lucille. 



80 / Coliseum Concerts 




New wave music fills the Coliseum as A Flocl< of Seagulls performs 'I Ran.' 

^ With help from the all woman group, The Go Go's, lead singer Belinda Carlisle emphasizes 
'We've Got the Beat; 





Coliseum Concerts / 81 



Cut to the style, the lead 

singer for A Flock of Seagulls 

entertains prior to The Go 

Go's. 

Sultry vocals by Pat Benatar 

warms the crowd, despite the 

snowy February weather 

outside the Coliseum. 




Lining up for the Pat Benatar 

concert validation, Blair 

Kinder and David Riggleman 

withstand the near zero 

temperatures. 




82 / Coliseum Concerts 




Big Name Artists Satisfy . 



con't. 



Country music lovers 
took advantage of the 
next concert, the Oak 
Ridge Boys. A crowd of 
8,000 attended the 
November 14 show. 

Differing from other 
Coliseum performers, the 
group attracted an older 
crowd. 

The warm-up act was 
Rosanne Cash. Clad in 
cowboy boots and black 
mini-skirt. Cash 
entertained the audience 
with "Seven-Year Ache" 
and "Baby Thinks He's A 
Train." 

Then the Oak Ridge 
Boys performed favorites 



Beautiful harmonies make 
the Oak Ridge Boys one of the 
premier bands in country 
music, as Duane Allen blends 
his talents to "Sail Away." 



like "Bobbie Sue," 
"Elvira," and a track 
from their Christmas 
album. 

Taking a complete turn 
in music styles, 
songstress Pat Benatar 
entertained at the 
Coliseum February 10. 

Preceded by the pop- 
rock sounds of warm-up 
band Preview, Benatar 
showed concert goers 
how a well-trained voice 
and fluid program could 
keep fans on their feet all 
night. 

Top quality sound, not 
often heard in the 
Coliseum, made the 
tunes comparable to 
album cuts. Benatar and 
her band rocked for 
75 minutes to an 
appreciative crowd. 




In his second appearance at 

the Coliseum, Kenny Rogers 
croons "Lady" to the 14,000 
concert goers. 

Grateful Dead member Bob 

Weir keeps rock-n-roll from 
the 60's lammin' in the 80's. 



Coliseum Concerts / 83 



1 



Big Name Artists Satisfycont. 



April 10, a rock arid 
roll institution stopped in 
Morgantown. The 
Grateful Dead, followed 
by thousands of Dead 
Heads from across the 
nation, took concert 
attenders back to the 
days of peace, love and 
understanding. 

On the seats, in the 
aisles and with each 
other. Dead Heads 
danced throughout the 
two and a half-hour 
show. 

Guitarist 
extraordinaire, Jerry 
Garcia, laid down licks 
which proved why the 
Dead is such a mainstay 
in rock and roll history. 

Although many 



students did not attend, 
faithful Dead followers 
kept ticket sales from 
suffering. 

The concerts would 
not have succeeded 
without the work of Pop 
Arts members. 

Security, publicity, and 
hospitality were overseen 
by Mike Brownson, 
chairman of Pop Arts. 

Technicalities of the 
contracts were the 
concerns for Eric 
Andrews, and Susan 
Kuch was in charge of 
hospitality. Her duties 
included providing food 
for the bands and 
preparing the dressing 
rooms. 

— Laura Chiodo 




Roadies work diligently to 

get the stage prepared for Pat 
Benatar's concert. 

Echoes from the past 

enthrall stage-front fans at the 
Grateful Dead concert. 




84 / Coliseum Concerts 



'Papa Bear' Jerry Garcia plays guitar leads like no other, 
adding to the mystique of the Grateful Dead. 




Intricate chords by rhythm 
guitarist Bob Weir keeps 
another Dead tune flowing. 

Coast to coast, Dead Heads 
follow the Grateful Dead to as 
many engagements as 
possible. This stout-hearted 
fan advertises for a ride to 
New York. 






Though the years may show 
on the Dead's Jerry Garcia, 
his preciseness has not 
withered with time. 



Ori "Vacation," members of 
The Go Go's entertain the 
younger Coliseum crowd. 



Coliseum Concerts / 85 



A chorus line forms in a 

dance nunnber for N/lountain 

Jazz during its annual 

performance February 13. 



Like birds in flight, dancers 

appear in a sequence which 

calls for Mountain Jazz 

members to leap their highest. 





With poise, grace and timing, 

Sara Longeneci<er and Noriko 

Komori highlight a dance in 

the Mountain Jazz program. 

Rehearsals inspire 

perfection. Sara 

Longenecker strives for that 

perfect arch during an 

afternoon practice at E. Moore 

Hall. 





86 / Dance Troupes 




Troupes Kick High for Audiences 




Instructing the dancers of 

Orchesis is the forte of Mary 
K. Weidebusch, who directed 
the "GaleDon" tribute 
performance for coaches 
Catlettand Nehlen. 



Mountain Jazz and 
Orchesis, University 
dance troupes, once 
again had successful 
seasons. 

Mountain Jazz, with 
the direction of Margaret 
T. Devaney, held its 
annual perfornnance 
February 13 and 14. 

The concert opened 
with "Dance Song," a 
vocal and instrumental 
written and arranged by 
Doug Straw. The song 
expressed the freedom 
of movement and was 
performed by John 
Decker, Sally Johnston, 
Bill McCoy and Straw. 

Other dance numbers 
included "Unabridged 
Initiative," 
choreographed and 
performed by Louis 



Antonini, and "Glass 
Interiors," 
choreographed by 
Devaney. 

Two numbers from the 
previous year, "A Sketch 
for Elizabeth" and 
"1984" were performed 
by the entire company. 

Other performers in 
the program were the 
WVU Ballet Ensemble. 
They performed a 15- 
minute dance to 
Gershwin's "Rhapsody in 
Blue," which conveys the 
moods and emotions of 
contemporary love. 

Orchesis, directed by 
Mary Wiedebusch, 
performed January 27- 
29 at the CAC Concert 
Theatre. The program 
opened with "GaleDon." 
Thistribute to the 



football and basketball 
teams added variety to 
the performance as the 
dancers wore helmets 
and jerseys provided by 
the teams. 

The next performance, 
"Country Mood," 
featured the music of 
Gilbert Thythall, music 
professor. The number 
was choreographed by 
Wiedebusch and student 
Mary Walmer. 

Other performances 
included "Eight 
Instrumental Miniatures" 
for 15 players and 29 
dancers and concluded 
with "Dolly Sods II," 
choreographed by Dan 
Wagner, successful dancer- 
choreographer and former 

Orchesis member. 

— Sherrie Gatian 




Love's trials and triunnphs are 
dramatized by the WVU Ballet 
Ensemble, performing to 
"Rhapsody in Blue" by 
Gershwin. 



Dance Troupes / 87 




/Xhove 



88 / Sports 




Jm^^ 




Sports / 89 



A 'Complete Athlete' Is One Well-Prepped 



What produced strong 
linemen, powerful batters, 
enduring point-guards, 
vigorous tumblers, and 
explosive sprinters? 

Although innate ability 
and fine coaching had a 
lot to do with their 
success, the flexibility and 
strength programs 
coordinated by Coach 
Dave Van Halanger 
helped make the athletic 
teams the strongest and 
best prepared in 
University history. 

Through careful 
planning and 
organization, Van 
Halanger developed a 
program based on two 
objectives: to get the 
athlete to perform his best 
and to limit the number of 
injuries during the season. 
To achieve these 
objectives, the athlete 
had to keep up with the 
set time schedules of the 
program and employ 
proper techniques. 

Based largely on the 




Neck muscles toughen with use of Nautilus equipment by 
Dale Rusesky while Chuck Harris looks on. 



use of free weights, 
utilizing Universal, Global, 
and individual set-ups, the 
strength program could be 
pursued at various 
facilities around campus. 
Weightrooms were 
located at the Shell 
Building, Facilities 
Building, Towers and 
several local spas and 



gyms. 

Taking approximately 
one hour a day, four days 
a week, the exercise 
schedule depended on 
the emphasis of the lift. 
Upper body lifts, lower 
body lifts and light lifts 
determined the daily 
routine. 

Van Halanger divided 



the program into three 
areas: strength, explosion, 
and injury prevention. All 
areas were compatible 
and necessary in 
developing a "complete" 
athlete. 

Depending on the sport, 
different lifting aspects 
were emphasized. 
Football players and 
wrestlers worked more on 
strength, while baseball 
players and sprinters 
developed a program 
based on explosiveness. 

Also, various seasonal 
sports used several 
flexibility and strength 
workouts. 

Whether the athlete 
was an All-American 
linebacker or a volleyball 
walk-on, conditioning 
took place year-round. The 
Mountaineer flexibility and 
strength programs 
gave students the 
opportunity to work 
toward their own optimal 
levels of physical fitness. 
— Terri Weimer 




Nautilus equipment, used by 

Steve Newberry, helps make 

the '83 football squad the 

strongest in WVU history. 



90 / Sport Prep 




up 




Pregame wrap-ups provide 
protection against further 
injury, as an athletic trainer 
tends to sophomore Craig 
Parker. 



Mirrors and muscles mix 

well in the weight room at the 
Facilities Building, as Brad 
Minetree tones his upper back 
muscles. 



Sport Prep / 91 



A Powerho 

Football season 
opened with many 
questions. The potential 
was there; everyone 
knew that, but key 
questions remained. 

It wasn't long before 
the Mountaineers 
received answers. 

September 1 1, in 
Norman, Oklahoma, the 
team startled even their 
most loyal fans when 
they upset the 
powerhouse Sooners, 
41-27. 

The end of the first 
quarter saw Oklahoma 
leading 14-0; their 
rushing game was 
moving along. 

But someone forgot to 
tell the Mounties that 
they were supposed to 
fold up at this point. 

WVU exploded for 20 
points in the second 
quarter, including a 33- 
yard bomb to Darrell 
Miller with five seconds 
left in the half. 

Oklahoma made a 
serious run in the third 
quarter and tied the 
ballgame at 27. But, 



again, WVU answered 
the call with 14 points in 
the last quarter to finish 
the contest. 

Jeff Hostetler proved 
capable of filling the 
shoes of the graduated 
Oliver Luck, drafted by 



the Houston Oilers. 
"Hoss" completed 17 of 
37 passes for 321 yards. 
Sports Illustrated named 
him offensive player of 
the week for his 
performance. 

Returning home that 



m Gridiron 



evening, the team and 
coaches were greeted by 
thousands of fans at the 
Mountaineer Field 
parking lot. Despite the 
high spirits. Coach 
Nehlen reminded all to 
turn their enthusiasm to 
the home opener against 
Maryland for week two. 

The Terrapins had a 
12-9 lead into the fourth 
quarter, but the 
Mountaineers hit for two 
quick scores to hold a 
seven point lead until the 
last few minutes. 
Maryland put together a 
desperation drive; with 
1:39 left, Maryland broke 
WVU'sgoalline stand. 

The Terps attempted 
the two-point conversion 
to win. Darryl Talley 
came through in the 
clutch as he forced Terp 
quarterback Boomer 
Esiason to throw errantly, 
giving WVU win number 
two. 



The 1982 Mountaineer foot- 
ball team and staff. 




^ 



9 • 



^ t 






• @ ^ 



92 / Football 






Following the handoff, 

senior tailback Curlin Beck 
(20) looks to gain some 
yardage against the Maryland 
defense. 

Quick on the attack, Dennis 
Fowlkes (50) , Todd Campbell 
(91),and Arthur Ashe (5) 
keep the Terps contained. 




Looking downfield, junior 
quarterback Jeff Hostetler 
(15) fires toward an open 
receiver in the home debut 
against Maryland. 

There's no escaping the 

inevitable sack as Dennis 
Fowlkes (50) runs down 
,' Maryland's "Boomer" 
Esiason. 



Football / 93 



Scrambling for the loose ball, Jim Merritts (96) and Steve Hathaway (45) attempt to nab a 

Boston College tumble. 

With help from lineman Ray Hoisington (74) , Jetf Hostetler ( 1 5) gets off a pass in the win 

against Richmond. 



After snaring a 44-yard pass, 

Rich Hollins (88) puts six 

points on the board for the 

fvlountaineers. 




A successful onsides kick 

by All-American Paul 

Woodside proves futile in the 

16-13 loss to Pittsburgh. \'^^ 



In one of three televised Observing from the sidelines, 

games, an ABC cameraman Coach Don Nehlen and Bill 

records the action of the Legg (62) watch the defense 

'Backyard Brawl' at Pitt. hold off f^aryland, 19-18. 



94 / Football 




A Powerhouse Squad . . . con't. 



Richmond proved to 
be an easier conquest in 
the Mountaineer 
schedule, which was 
ranked as the eighth 
toughest in the nation. 

Scoring on all six 
possessions in the first 
half and the first one in 
the second half, WVU 
rolled over the Spiders 
early. This allowed 
Nehlen to substitute 
freely in the second half, 
showing the depth of the 
squad. With the final 
score of 43-10, 
Mountaineer Field rang 
with cries of "Bring on 
Pitt!" 

The Mountaineers 
traveled to Pitt Stadium 
for the annual "Backyard 
Brawl." A regional TV 
audience joined a 



Looking for an open hole, 
freshman Tom Gray (32) 
gains yardage against a tough 
Boston College defense. 

Offensive action halts as 

Greg McGowan (5) proves 
his worth in the defensive 
secondary against Boston 
College. 



capacity crowd to watch 
the nation's number one 
ranked Panthers. 

WVU dominated the 
game but squandered 
numerous scoring 
chances, and led only 6- 
going into the fourth 
quarter. Talley, enjoying 
another Ail-American 
performance, blocked a 
punt and fell on the ball 
in the end zone for the 
day's first touchdown. 

That play only woke a 
sleeping Pitt offense. 
Quarterback Dan Marino 
and company quickly 
struck for two 
touchdowns, while the 
Pitt defense nailed two 
points of their own when 
they caught Hostetler for 
a safety to give Pitt a IS- 
IS lead. 

The Mountaineers 
refused to die quietly, 
though. A last minute 
drive set up a 52-yard 
field goal, attempt by 
Paul Woodside. Within a 
matter of seconds and 
inches, the missed kick 
ended any remaining 
hopes; WVU had its first 
defeat of the season. 




Football / 95 



A Powerhouse Squad con- 



Next, Cinderella 
Boston College traveled 
to Mountaineer Field. 

The game was nip and 
tuck until Boston College 
nnishandled a punt with 
two minutes left in the 
game to set up a 30-yard 
scoring drive, raising 
WVU's record to 4-1. 

Week six found the 
Mountaineers in Virginia 
Tech country, which had 
been a troublesome area 
for past Mountie squads. 

West Virginia found 
VPI and the blustery 
weather difficult, but 
managed to handle both, 
as the defense 
dominated the day in the 
16-6 victory. 

The feeling for a win 
over Penn State was 
strong going into the 
bitter rivalry. A few years 
had passed since WVU 
had last defeated the 
Nittany Lions; 27 in fact. 
But those emotions had 
to be shelved for another 
year. 



The Lions controlled 
the first half, but with the 
ballon Penn State's 17- 
yard line and the score 
10-0, a Mountaineer 
score looked promising. 
Hosteller then threw an 
interception to Lion 
safety Mark Robinson, 
who returned the ball to 
WVU's 49, beginning the 
demise for Coach Nehlen 
and crew. 

The Mountaineer 
offense continued 
gaining yards but no 
points, as Penn State 
shut out WVU 24-0. 

The tough portion of 
the schedule now behind 
them, the Mountaineers 
cruised past East 
Carolina 30-3. 



Fancy footwork by tailback 
King Harvey (33) stymies the 
Richmond defense in the WVU 
romp over the Spiders, 43-10. 

NCAA record-maker, kicl<er 

Paul Woodside, converts one 

of his 28 field goals against 

Boston College. 








"Coast to Coast" Darrell 

Miller (81) makes his way 

through the Richmond 

secondary. 



96 / Football 







stacked up on the line of 
scrimmage, a Spicier ball 
carrier finds no room to run as 
Tony Gonzalez (98) nabs him 
from behind. 

Downfield connection rests 

on the firing power of Kevin 
White (14) as tight end Jeff 
Eddy (13) looks for the 
reception. 




Senior standouts Darryl 
Talley (90) , Darrell Miller 
(81) , and Dennis Fowlkes 
(50) head to the dressing 
room after the East Carolina 
win, 30-3. 

Diving tackle by Anthony 
Daniels (8) works on the 
running power of the Panther 
offense. 



Football / 97 



Trying to muscle through the 

offensive line, senior Dennis 

Fowlkes (50) moves in on the 

Syracuse quarterback. 

Double action sack by 

Dennis Fowlkes and Tim Agee 

puts Boston College 

quarterback Doug Flutie out of 

action early. 



All-American Darryl Talley 

(90) attempts to block 

'Boomer" Esiason's (7) pass 

in the Mountie win, 19-18. 






Despite the Mountaineer 

loss, 24-0, to Penn State, 

individuals proved strong as 

Curlin Beck (20) gains some 

tough yardage. 

Credited with 90 tackles and 

45 assists during the regular 

season, Darryl Talley (90) 

makes one of seven sacks. 




98 / Football 




A Powerhouse Squad . . . 

con't. 



Without the services of 
injured Hostetler, back- 
up quarterback Kevin 
White made an 
impressive show, 
completing 19 of 32 
passes for 172 yards. 
Curlin Beck rushed for a 
team-season high of 102 
yards and two 
touchdowns. 

With Hostetler still out, 
White led West Virginia 
into Philadelphia to meet 
the Temple Owls. For 
three quarters Temple 
gave the Mountaineers a 
tough battle, but 14 
last quarter points put 
away any ideas of an 
upset. 

West Virginia had only 



Leading the team out of the 

dressing room, Coach Don 
Nehlen readies the players for 
on the field action. 

In his first start, quarterback 
Kevin White (14) readies for 
the ball exchange with center 
Bill Legg (62) against East 
Carolina. 



four days of preparation 
for its nationally televised 
game against Rutgers. 

Willie Drewery, 
performing in his home 
state of New Jersey, got 
WVU on the board 
quickly with a 75-yard, 
first-quarter punt return. 
Rutgers came back, 
though, and made a 
game of it in the first half. 
Hostetler, in his first start 
in three weeks, led a 
second half, 51 point 
outburst that sealed a 
44-17 Mountaineer 
victory. 

With a Gator Bowl bid 
on the line. West Virginia 
dominated Syracuse, a 
team undefeated by 
WVU in five years. The 
Mountaineers' 26-0 
shutout was their first in 
three years, ending the 
season with a 9-2 record. 

After the game. Coach 
Nehlen accepted the bid 
to the Gator Bowl and 
the Mountaineer exodus 
to Florida was on. 

— Greg Hunter. 




Football / 99 



1 



100th Win Booted In 



An unwelcome part of any 

sport, injuries sideline Bill 

Blovins, who is helped off the 

field by two trainers. 



The Mountaineer 
soccer team ended the 
1982-'83 season with a 
record of 8 wins, 7 losses 
and 2 ties. 

Coach John McGrath 
obtained his 100th 
victory when his squad 
defeated the University 
of Charleston, 10-0. 

The Mounties finished 
in first place in the 
Miller/Panther 
Invitational in Milwaukee, 
Wis., in October. They 
defeated Western Illinois, 
5-1 and University of 
Wisconsin, 3-0. 

Ashy Mabrouk 
becanne WVU's third all- 
time scoring leader with a 
career total 33 goals. 



Mabrouk finished the 
season with 13 goals and 
7 assists. 

Other outstanding 
players on the squad 
were Fernando Santos, 
who scored 6 goals and 
7 assists, and Geoffrey 
Wharton-Lake, who 
made 6 goals and 6 
assists in the season. 

Goalie George 
Dealmeida, who played 
in 14.5 games, averaged 
allowed only 1 goal per 
game in 4.4 games. 

— Stephanie Steele 



Making another save, goalie 

George Dealmeida, prevents 

an attempted score and 

throws the ball into play. 




Remo Fabieti struggles to get 

off a head pass before a GW 

player can hit it. Kendal 

Lemon watches the contest. 

Just a little bit higher, 

fvlountaineer Ashy Mabrouk 

jumps to pass the ball down 

the field. 




100 / Soccer Team 





Soccer demands agility, 
quicl<ness and skill. Fernando 
Santos traps the ball and 
passes it to a teammate. 



Soccer Team / 101 



Long hours and miles of 

conditioning pay off for Joe 

Wangugi, an outstanding 

team member. 

Concentration on crossing 

[he finish line with a good time 

is seen with every step Steve 

Krist takes. 





Fighting fatigue, runner 

Steve Krist pushes himself to 

finish the race. 



102 / Crosscountry 



A surge of speed propels 
Dave Haushalter ahead of a 
West Liberty runner. 







Winners on the Run 



A wealth of depth, and 
experience characterized 
the nnen's and women's 
crosscountry track 
teams. 

Led by second-year 
mentor Dr. Martin 
Pushkin, the men 
compiled an impressive 
61 — 7 record. 

The top returnees to 
the Mountaineer squad 
included senior Ed Burda 
and juniors Jeff 
Johnston, Steve Kaldon 
and Morgantown native 
Mark Neal. 

The Mountaineer 
tracksters hosted the 
WVUTFA/USA 
Invitational in October 
and turned in strong 
performances in all 
events. Highlighted by a 
stunning victory over 
Penn State, the meet 
marked the first time 
WVU had outscored 
Penn State in the history 
of the track program. 

Outstanding individual 
performances were 
turned in throughout the 
season by top runners: 
Doug Molnar, David Van 
Guilder, Joe Wangugi 
and Neal. 

At the season's end, it 
was announced that 
Assistant Coach Carl 
Hatfield, a former All- 
American, planned to 
leave WVU to assume a 
position with Salem 



College in the fall. 

The women's cross 
country team produced 
their finest season ever. 
Dr. Linda King's 
tracksters completed the 
season sporting a record 
of 37-13. 

Top veterans included 
junior standout Kathy 
Warlow, former WV State 
Champion Susie Comer 
and Dana Bredice. 

However, a successful 
season was not limited to 
the performances of 
seasoned returnees. 

"To be a factor in all 
meets, we have to get 
production out of our 
new recruits. I know what 
our veterans can do, but 
we are going to have to 
rely on some freshmen if 
we are to have an 
outstanding season," 
said King to a Sports 
Information writer. 

Among the talented 
recruits was freshman 
Kris Kavetski, a former 
Maryland State 
Champion. Newcomers 
rounding out the 1982 
recruiting class were Lisa 
Ayers and Mary Hines. 

The squad turned in an 
excellent performance at 
the Eastern Regionals 
with Kavetski finishing 
17th, Warlow 28th and 
Comer 32nd. 

— Tammy DeFazio 



Crosscountry / 103 



Mountaineer Mentors 



The life of a coach 
seldom was one of wine 
and roses. Rather, it was 
filled with headaches and 
Maalox. 

Year-round, coaches 
were busy with recruiting, 
learning the newest rules 
and regulations, 
outwitting the opponent 
with a new play and 
keeping the athletes at 
their ultimate playing 
ability. 

Recruiting began as 
soon as the last season 
ended. Traveling across 
the nation, coaches 
looked for the most 
talented young athletes 
for the University. 

Throughout the 
recruiting period, 
coaches also had to 
stress the conditioning of 
athletes. Time spent 
working in the weight 
room and with strength 
programs became a 
major part of the 
schedule. 




Coach of the women's track 

and cross country teams, 

Linda King checks Iner 

squad's progress. King lett 

WVU to coach in Texas. 

Disagreement erupts in the 

fifth inning when baseball 

coach Dale Ramsburg 

questions a call by an umpire. 



Once the season 
began, it became a non- 
stop period of matching 
wits and strategies 
against opponents. 
Triumphs were 
interspersed with that 
disappointing, 
heartbreaking defeat. 

When the final regular 
season game was over, 
preparations were made 
for tournament action. 
Usually that meant 
traveling some distance 
across the nation, but 
infrequently that meant 
staying at home if the 
University was the host 
school. 

After the trophies were 
handed out, the circle of 
recruiting and 
conditioning continued. 

The next time you 
praise or blame a game 
just on one athlete, think 
of the time put into the 
sport by the Mountaineer 
mentors. 

— Terri Weimer 




104 / Coaches 



ISideline help, Dennis Brown, 
jefensive coach, signals a 
jlay to the defense while John 
Holliday watches on. 



A timeout gives head basket- 
ball coach Gale Catlett time to 
point out weaknesses of the 
opposition. 




Last minute instructions oc- 
cupy wrestling coach Craig 
Turnbull and Don Tasser 
before the 167-lb. match. 





Action under the hoop takes 
all the attention of Bob Fiske 
and Kittie Blakemore, assis- 
tant and head coaches, 
respectively, of the women's 
basketball team. 

A big-gain play delights head 
football coach Don Nehlen on 
the sidelines. 



Coaches / 105 



Games Lack Spark for Spikers 



A discouraging 15-21 
record was the result of 
the volleyball team's 
efforts. 

The spikers played 
best at home, defeating 
Kent State, Cleveland 
State and Indiana 
University of 
Pennsylvania. 

The Rutgers Scarlet 
Knights came into the 
Coliseum and defeated 
the team in a best-of-five 
match, 15-8, 15-8, 15-5. 
But the Mountaineers 
surprised Coach 
Veronica Hammersmith 
by coming alive to beat 
George Washington in 
straight sets 15-13, 15-4 
and 15-3. 

Early in the season, the 
squad traveled to Temple 
University to participate 
with 15 other schools in 
the Lady Owl Invitational 
Tournament. 

The Mountaineers 
squeaked by Princeton, 
16-14, 8-15and 15-12, 



only to be stopped by 
Maryland and Hofstra. 
They were finally 
eliminated from play by 
losing to Penn in a close 
match. 

A road trip to Marshall 
University proved to be 
successful with wins over 
Rio Grande College and 
Marshall. 

The WVU Tournament, 
which highlighted the 
play of eight teams, saw 
the Mountaineers place 
third. 

Teams competing 
were from Pitt, Temple, 
Kent State, Georgetown, 
Rhode Island, 
Youngstown State and 
Slippery Rock. 

The team pulled 
together to win a best-of- 
five match against 
Indiana University of 
Pennsylvania. The match 
went to all five games. 

Standouts for that 
competition included 
sophomore hitter Jeanne 



Pause, who had 1 1 
unreturnable spikes; 
sophomore setter Marty 
Hensler, who served four 
aces, and junior spiker 
Sally Fries had four 
blocks and seven block 
assists. 

Hammersmith 
experimented with the 
starting lineup but 
decided on Sharon 
Steele, a junior hitter; 
Pause; Hensler; Mary 
Jane Rakowich, a 
freshman setter; Nancy 
Merkle, a freshman 
spiker; and Fries as the 
starting six. 

Seniors Nancy 
Gambill, captain, Lori 
Bedick and Luanne 
Mihalov substituted for 
the starters when 
needed. 

— Brenda Burnside 



Perfecting spiking skills, 

Sharon Steele and a team- 
mate set the ball for solid, 
hard spikes. 






The 1982 Volleyball Team. 

Bump, set, spike. Players 

control the ball by getting 

three hits to a side. 



7JI 



106 / Volleyball Team 




Net work. Team standout 
Sharon Steele adds that extra 
umph to send the ball over the 
net in a fierce volley against 
lUP. 




Lights, camera, action. 

Recording an afternoon 
practice, Sally Fries and 
Luanne Mihalov learn which 
spiking and setting skills they 
need to improve. 

Arms and hands together, 

the player moves under the 
ball for a more controlled 
bump, while Sharon Steele 
readies to back her up and 
Coach Veronica 
Hammersmith moves to a 
better viewpoint. 



Volleyball Team / 107 



Maureen Druga shows in a 

blur motion picture the service 

which helped her maintain the 

number one seed. 




Freshman Melony Kizer 

follows through her baseline 

return in a match at the 

Coliseum courts. Kizer played 

In the number four position, 

earning a 7-2 record. 



108 / Tennis Teams 



Tennis and Winning Go Together 



The words tennis and 
winning were 
synonymous for 
University squads. 

The men's team 
performed well in 
tournament action, 
winning the Atlantic 10 
conference title for the 
third consecutive year. 
The women's team 
chalked up an 
outstanding regular 
season record. 

The Eastern Kentucky 
Invitational was the first 
match for the men. 
Participating with seven 
schools, the squad had a 
slow start, finishing sixth. 

Number one seed Joey 
Chambers reached the 
finals before losing, while 
second seed Pete 
Perrotta lost in the 
semi-finals. 

Early in the season, 
they defeated Middle 
Tennessee at Eastern 
Kentucky 5-4. Perrotta, 



John Prokity, George 
Veronis and John Moore 
won in singles, and 
Perrotta and Prokity 
teamed up to win their 
doubles match. 

On the road, the team 
had one of its best 
southern trips in recent 
years. The 6-4 record 
included victories against 
North Carolina, 
Charlotte, Davidson, 
William and Mary and 
Richmond. 

The doubles teams 
proved to be the 
mainstay, with an 1 1-1 
record, pulling up the 
team's overall record. 

At home the squad 
defeated Pitt 6-0 and 
Cincinnati 5-3. However, 
Miami of Ohio bested the 
team 8-1. 

Going into the Atlantic 
10 Tournament the 
returning champions, the 
Mountaineers faced 
much pressure. The 



tourney became a duel 
between WVU and Penn 
State. But the team 
captured four singles 
titles — second, third, 
fourth and sixth seed 
championships — and 
two of three doubles 
titles. 

Leading the team to a 
21-16 season record 
were Chambers with a 
15-17 record; Perrotta, 
16-8; team captain 
Veronis, 10-13; fourth 
seed John Nilson, 10-14; 
fifth seed Moore, 1 1-6; 
and sixth seed Prokity, 
14-4. 

Impressive applied to 
the women's team, which 
posted a record of 10-3 
in dual meets. 

With the guidance of 
Coach Martha Thorn, 
veteran mentor for the 
past 10 years, the 
women played most of 
their matches in the fall 
season. 




Tennis Teams / 109 



Tennis and Winning Go Together con- 



Included among the 
victories was a 7-2 defeat 
of Pitt, which also 
marked the 100th win in 
the team's history. 

The team defeated 
rival Marshall University 
in the only regular season 
match in the spring. The 
team won 5-4 in a close 
contest. 

In singles matches, 
Maureen Druga, Melony 
Kizer, Lisa Grimes and 
Karin Raudsep were 
victorious. Kathy Gillus 




strategy is ail important for 

Cindy Worraii, who 

concentrates on winere stie will 

place the ball on her 

opponent's court. 



and Lori Burdell teamed 
up to be the only WVU 
doubles winners. 

In tournament action, 
the women finished fifth 
out of seven competing 
schools in the Mid- 
Atlantic Tournament. 
The squad played 
without the services of its 
number three and six 
seeds, Burdell and Carrie 
Johnson, who suffered 
injuries. 

In the Syracuse Unity 
Life Tournament, the 



Mountaineers placed 
eighth in a field of 14 
schools. 

Team leaders were 
Druga, a junior seeded at 
the number one position 
who had an individual 
record of 8-5; team 
captain Grimes, a junior 
in the number three spot, 
who earned a 7-4 record; 
and Kizer, a freshman in 
the fourth position, who 
produced a 7-2 record. 
— Brenda Burnside 




Waiting for her opportunity, 

team captain Lisa Grimes 

times her hit to get a good 

service across the net. 



110/ Tennis Teams 




Number one seed Joey 
Chambers returns a strong 
backhand to his Cincinnati 
opponent. The Mountaineers 
defeated the visitors 5-3. 



Tennis Teams / 11 1 



No Glory for Matmen 



Unrewarding was the 
season for the 
Mountaineer wrestlers. 
An overall record of 6-9 
was inappropriate for 
wrestlers who placed 
high in tournament 
competition and who 
defeated a nationally 
ranked team. 

Coached by Craig 
Turnbull, the grapplers 
opened the season with a 
19-18 victory over 
consistently top 20- 
ranked Kentucky. 

The Maryland Holiday 
Tournament saw the 
team finish second, while 
the Clemson Tiger Eight 
Tournament competition 
held the Mountaineers to 
third position. 

In the annual Eastern 
Wrestling League, the 
Mounties narrowly 
defeated Millersville 
State and Bloomesburg, 
each school by 20-19. 

Two WVU wrestlers 
finished in fourth place in 



A firm tight waist far arm hold 

keeps Gordon Taylor in an 

awkward position as he tries 

to stand to break that hold. 



their weight divisions. 

Mike Levanduski 
placed in the 126-pound 
class, and Wilbur Wolf in 
the 167-pound class. 

Levanduski ended the 
season with a 19-9-1 
record, and Wolf finished 
with an 18-13 record. 

Other outstanding 
wrestlers included R. J. 
Costelloin the 177- 
pound division with a 
21-7 record, and Bill Nye 
in the heavyweight 
division with a 17-10-1 
record. 

— Stephanie Steele 



Brute strength and smart 
positioning allow R. J. Costello 
to use a single leg takedown 
to a back heel trip maneuver 
against his James Madison 
opponent. 





112/ Wrestling Team 



A head lever hold could be 
the best way for Howard 
Wilson to score points 
against his opponent during 
a match at the Coliseum. 




To earn additional points, 

Mike Sawtelle prolongs his 
riding time with a two hands 
on one hold before going into 
a half nelson. 





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In trouble, John Palmer tries 
to escape the effects of the 
guillotine hold of his 
Bloomsburg adversary. 



A weary R. J. Costello 
acknowledges his victory 
over another 177-pound 
class wrestler. 



Wrestling Team / 113 



Tumbling Through an 'Ooohmanna' Season 



Praise and applause 
were deserved by the 
gymnastics team for 
compiling a 20-6 record. 

Pressured to live up to 
last year's third place 
finish in national 
competition, the squad 
was also challenged by a 
difficult schedule. 

The Mountaineers 
hosted last year's 
national champion 
Florida and the 
top-ranked team in the 
East, Ohio State. 

Earning a score of 
180.85, Florida soundly 
defeated Ohio State, 
175.4, and WVU, 173.6. 

Team standout Jan 
Funderburk won the 
balance beam event and 
the all-around 
competition. Ail- 
American Shari Retton 
placed second in the 
floor exercises. 

The 1982 national 
runner-up, Alabama also 



came to the Coliseum 
and defeated the 
Mountaineers. 
Funderburk was third in 
the all-around scoring. 

In a tri-school meet, 
the squad was victorious 
against Pitt and Michigan 
State at the Pitt 
Fieldhouse. 

The 1 1th-ranked 
Mountaineers defeated 
13th rated New Mexico, 
Indiana (Pa.) , and 
Clarion State in a meet at 
the Coliseum. 

WVU hosted the first 
Mountaineer Classic with 
gymnasts from Pitt, 
North Carolina and 
George Washington 
competing. 

The invitational meet, 
in which only individuals' 
scores, not teams' 
scores, were recorded, 
saw Vicki Moore win the 
all-around competition 
and floor exercises and 
place second in the vault 



and uneven parallel bars. 

Retton won the uneven 
bars while Randi 
Aronson won the 
balance beam 
competition. Doreen 
Slimm placed second in 
the floor exercises and 
fifth all-around. 

Coach Linda Burdette 
achieved her 100th 
victory with the team 
scoring 171.4 against 
Kent State's 168.3 and 
Slippery Rock's 164.25. 

The Atlantic 10 
Tournament provided 
competition for the 
Mountaineers, who were 
third in a field of seven, 
trailing Penn State and 
Massachusetts. 
Funderburk was second 
in the all-around 
competition. 

The Coliseum was the 
site for the Eastern 
Regional 

Championships, in which 
the top seven teams from 



33 schools in the eastern 
region competed. Ohio 
State won the regionals 
and WVU placed fourth. 

Funderburk won the 
balance beam event. 
Retton won the uneven 
parallel bars and then 
was third in the floor 
exercises. 

Team leaders were 
Funderburk and Retton. 
During the season, 
Funderburk broke school 
records in the floor 
exercises, balance 
beam, uneven bars and 
all-around competition, 
all which had been 
established the year 
before by Retton. Only 
the vault record 
remained intact. 

Team captain Dawn 
Prevost, the only senior 
on the team, was 
described by Burdette as 
"consistent, a really 
good, solid performer." 
— Brenda Burnside 




In the pageantry tradition, Jennifer 

Jewel, Randi Aronson, Shari Retton, Vicki 

Moore, Doreen Slimm and Dawn Prevost 

acknowledge the judges prior to a home 

meet. 




114/ Gymnastics Team 




strength and timing play 
important roles in the routine 
of Shari Retton as she 
performs on the uneven bars. 



As she takes off from the 
spring board, Shari Retton 
attempts a high difficulty vault. 




Kinesthetic awareness, among 
other athletic skills, helps captain 
Dawn Prevost maintain graceful 
manuevers on the balance beam. 

A four-inch wide beam does 
not allow much room to work 
with, but Doreen Slimm moves 
surefootedly in her beam routine. 



Gymnastics Team / 115 



Overturning the Records Inside and Out 



The forecast for the 
track and field season 
read of clear skies. Both 
the men's and women's 
teams boasted of depth 
and experience within 
their ranks. 

The women tracksters 
featured 20 returning 
letter recipients. 
Newcomers to the squad 
were also to be 
depended heavily upon. 

The men had 18 
lettermen back for the 
season, including several 
outstanding seniors. 

The women's indoor 
season sported 
recordbreaking 
performances and top 
finishes. Individual high 
marks belong to a 
number of Mounties. 

Sophomore Tammy 



Henderson sprinted her 
way to two running titles. 
She also competed in the 
NCAA track and field 
championships in the 
Pontiac Silverdome, in 
Michigan. 

With a point tally of 
3,722, freshman Sharon 
Pfister set a school 
record in the 
pentathalon. With that 
performance, she also 
established marks in the 
high jump event, S'SVz . 

The record for the 
1,000-yard run was 
broken by senior 
standout Susie Comer 
with a time of 2:39.5. 
That mark was the third 
University record she had 
pocketed. 

The other senior on the 
team, Kelly Austin, joined 



Gloria Beatty, Julie 
Wallace, and Henderson 
on the recordbreaking 
mile relay team. The 
foursome out-clocked 
the previous record with 
a time of 3:53.2. Austin 
also bested the old 
school record in the 
600-yard run when she 
ran it in 1:24.4. 

Harvard University 
proved to be a charmed 
site for the squad who 
finished sixth out of a 
field of 39 teams at the 
Eastern AIAW Indoor 
Track and Field 
Championships. 

Eastern Track 
magazine named 
Henderson and Pfister to 
the All-East track team 
for their efforts during the 



indoor season. 

The outdoor season 
was also filled with 
record-breaking 
performances by the 
Mounties. 

Pfister topped another 
school record in the 
heptathalon scoring 
5,040. She also set new 
marks in the high jump, 
5'8V4",andthe 100- 
meter hurdles, 14.4. 

The 4x400 relay team 
earned a mark in the 
record books with a time 
of 3:51.5. The team 
consisted of Jean 
England, Beatty, Wallace 
and Austin. 

Molly Kepner also beat 
an old school time in the 
400-meter hurdles by 
clocking in at 1:03.6. 




116/ Track Teams 




Releasing the pole, Rex 

Anderson reaches the height 
needed to clear the bar. 

Timing and agility prove 
beneficial to freshman hurdler 
Lamont Fletcher (far right) as 
he pulls ahead of the 
competition at the 
Mountaineer Relays. 




After a proper approach and 
take off, sophomore Michele 
Kowalczyk clears the high bar. 



Track Teams / 1 17 



Looking to clear the high 

bar, junior Cecil Tout warms 

up prior to an indoor meet. 

Every little bit counts for long 
jumper Todd Miller as he 
strives for that extra inch. 





118/ Track Teams 




Overturning the Records . . . con't. 



All-East recognition 
went to Jodi Smith, 
Pfister, and the 4x400 
relay team. The women 
finished seventh out of a 
33 school field at the 
East Regionals in 
Washington, D.C. 

The current women 
tracksters now hold all 
established outdoor 
records. 

The men's indoor track 
season faired as well as 
coach Linda King's 
women's team. They 
finished the season with 
a 5-0 record in scoring 
meets. 

For the first time since 
1979, the Mountaineers 
placed in the ICAA meet. 
That fifth place finish 



resulted from the effort of 
the mile relay team of 
Jerry Young, Clarence 
Banks, Tony Matthews 
and Lament Fletcher. 
The foursome clocked in 
at 3: 18.04. 

Fletcher, a freshman 
hurdler, also qualified for 
the NCAA Indoor Track 
and Field Championships 
at the Pontiac 
Silverdome. 

He was one of several 
tracksters who 
established school 
records during the indoor 
season. 

Coach Marty 
Pushkin's team found 
much success on the 
outdoor track, despite 
the youth of the squad. 




Competing in the open-400- 
meter run, Lamont Fletcher 
quickens the pace as he 
heads toward the finish. 

After successfully clearing 
the bar, pole vaulter Rex 
Anderson prepares to hit the 
crash pad. 



Track Teams / 119 



Overturning the Records 



con't. 



During the 18th Annual 
Mountaineer Relays, the 
Mountaineers placed first 
in all seven relay events. 

Senior Chris Simon 
was named Most 
Valuable Runner of the 
meet, which was the 
home debut for the 
Mounties. He received 
the honor after winning 
the 100-meter dash and 
running with three first 
place relay teams. 

Other school records 
were broken at the Pitt 
Invitational. The 4x100 
relay team of Dewayne 
Jeter, Bill Campbell, 



Fletcher and Simon 
made the record books 
with a time of 40.5. 

A time of 3:1 1.6 was 
good enough to place 
the 4x400 relay team of 
Simon, Campbell, 
Fletcher and Matthews 
on the WVU list of times 
to beat. 

To top off the season, 
the 4x400 and 4x100 
relay teams qualified for 
the iCAA, along with 
individual competitors 
Kelly Campbell, Curlin 
Beck, Simon, Matthews 
and Fletcher. 

— Terri Weimer 




As junior Steven Krist 

approaches with the baton, 
Mark Neal looks for the hand- 
off and begins his leg of the 
4x800 relay. 




120 / Track Teams 




Every muscle tensed, this 
long jumper reaches for every 
bit of power to gain inches in 
his field event. 

As her trail leg clears the 
hurdle, freshman Molly Kepner 
eyes the finish line at the 
Mountaineer Relays. 



Track Teams / 121 



The gun barrel requires the 

attention of freshman Dave 

Johnson, who checks the 

security of the gun mount. 




The noise can be deafening. 

but Dave Johnson v^^ears 

earplugs while he sights his 

target and fires. 



122 / Rifle Team 




Elite Sultans of Sight 



For the past three 
years, the rifle team had 
gor^e undefeated, but a 
national title had been 
elusive. 

That is, until 1983. The 
squad captured the 
NCAA National 
Championship along with 
longawaited recognition. 

The team's experience 
entering the regular 
season made it evident 
coach Ed Etzel had 
quality shooters to work 
with. Captained by senior 
Dena Orth, the squad 
included five returning 
Ail-Americans and 
several top-notch 
freshmen. 

Seasonal competition 
began against East 
Tennessee State, 
resulting in the team's 
only loss of the year. 
Following the rest of the 
winning matches, the 
team concluded the 
season with a 12-1 
record. 



Sophomore Bart McNealy 
adjusts his rifle into a 
comfortable position before 
firing 



TJl 




Team captain Dena Orth 
kneels to gain a better 
vantage point for her shot. 



The 1982-83 Rifle Team 



■ iTT' il 



The road to Xavier 
University in Cincinnati 
for the NCAA finals was 
one of anticipation. The 
Tennessee Tech Golden 
Eagles had copped the 
coveted first-place 
trophy since the 
inception of the 3-year- 
old event. But this 
tourney was destined to 
be a turning point. The 
Mountaineers beat 
Tennessee Tech 6166 to 
6148, resulting in the 
biggest marginal victory 
in the history of the 
tournament. 

Individual competition 
was also dominated by 
Mountie riflemen. 
Sophomore Dave 
Johnson won the 
smallbore event, and 
Bart McNealy placed 
fourth in the air-rifle 
competition. 

Ail-American honors 
were bestowed on six 
team members on two 
teams, as selected by 
the National Rifle 
Association. Those 
recognized for 
excellence in the 
smallbore event included 
Bob Broughton, Dave 
Ridenour and Dave 
Johnson, who earned 
first team honors. Named 
to the second team were 
Bart McNealy and Jens 
Nygard. 

Selected to the first 
team in the air-rifle event 
were Ridenour, McNealy 
and Johnson, while 
Broughton, Nygard and 
Scott Campbell were 
named to the second 
team. 

The riflers proved that 
setting the right sights 
and giving their all can 
lead to a national 
championship. In the 
world of Coach Etzel, 
"Things couldn't have 
been better." 

— Terri VVeimer 



Rifle Team / 123 



Atlantic 10 action began at 

home against Temple, as 

senior Tony Washam (11) 

beats out an Owl defender in 

the 73-71 victory. 

Loolting for the inside pass, 

sophomore Lester Rowe (24) 

fights off an opposing 

Duquense Duke. 





i\Aan-to-man defense by 

Renardo Brown (30) holds off 
the St. Bonaventure offensive 
threat for the moment, but the 
Bonnies managed to pull 
ahead, snapping a 39 home- 
game win streak with a 64-63 
win over the Mountaineers. 




124 / Men's Basketball 



Working Overtime, Strong Bencin Prevails 



Entering basketball 
season, the 

Mountaineers faced one 
of the toughest 
schedules in the Atlantic 
10. 

Several top-ranked 
(earns were added to the 
bt of Mountie foes, 
besides the old field of 
Eastern Eight squads. 

The season's first two 
games, both at home, 
l/vere easy wins. Coach 
Gale Catlett was able to 
go to the bench early 
against St. Leo and 
Youngstown State. With 
'strong performances by 
seniors Greg Jones and 
Russel Todd, the 
[Mountaineers beat St. 
Leo, 103-60, and 
Youngstown, 105-79. 

A vengeful crowd of 
15,409 packed the 
Coliseum December 4 to 
see the clash with 
intrastate rival Marshall 
University. The 
Thundering Herd had 
been the last team to 
beat WVU in the 
Coliseum. That defeat 

: Up against Youngstown 

State defenders, senior guard 
Quentin Freeman (12) shoots 
a jump shot in the 105-79 
victory. 



was not to be repeated, 
as Jones, with 31 points, 
led the Mounties to a 
95-82 victory, which was 
the 35th consecutive 
home win for Catlett and 
crew. 

William and Mary's 
visit to Morgantown did 
little to mar the home win 
streak, as they fell 65-51. 

Traveling to Columbus, 
Ohio, Jones once again 
pulled the Mounties to 
victory against the Ohio 
State Buckeyes by 
making two 
game — winning free 
throws. The game, which 
went into double 
overtime, ended with a 
69-67 score. 

Back in Morgantown, 
Catlett used the entire 
bench during the 
trouncing of Ohio 
Wesleyan, 98-50. 

Christmas break took 
the squad to the 
Mountaineer Classic in 
Charleston. Despite low 
attendance, WVU tallied 
an easy first round 
85-58 victory against 
Georgia Southern, 
advancing to the finals 



The Mountaineer basketball 
team and coaching staff. 



with Virginia 
Commonwealth. 

The championship 
game was an overtime 
squeaker, with WVU 
finally coming out on top, 
66-65, against the future 
Sun Belt Conference 
Champions. 

Traveling farther south, 
the Mountaineers met 
the Stetson Hatters in 
Deland, Florida. The 
Sunshine State cast a 
shadow over Catlett and 
company, as Stetson 
handed WVU their first 
loss of the season, 
76-69. 

North, to the 
Meadowlands in East 
Rutherford, New Jersey, 
WVU came face-to-face 
with the soon-to-be 
National Champions, 
North Carolina State. 

The Wolfpack's 
Dereck Whittenberg, with 
19 points including three 
three-pointers, led NC 
State to a 67-59 victory. 

Returning to the 
Coliseum after two 
straight losses, Jones 
showed fans that 
composure and finesse 
could get the winning 
streak going again. 

With one second 
remaining on the clock, 



the Ail-American guard 
hit a three-point field 
goal, pulling WVU ahead 
of the Temple Owls, 73- 
71. Lester Rowe also had 
a fine night, hitting nine 
for nine from the floor, 
scoring 22 points and 
dominating the boards 
with 14 rebounds. 

That one game 
winning streak was 
broken when Penn State 
took control on their 
home court at University 
Park, 79-74. Although 
Jones scored a game- 
high 33 points, the 
Mountaineers still faced 
their first Atlantic 10 loss 
of the season. 

Again, a bitter rival 
determined the fate of 
WVU. The Pitt Panthers 
dominated the game at 
the Fitzgerald Field 
House, winning 81-67. 
This loss was the fourth 
in five games for WVU. 

Back in the "Cat 
House," the team 
managed a fine showing 
against Duquesne. 
Paced by co-captains 
Jones and Todd, the 
squad outscored the 
Dukes, 91-79, giving the 
Mounties their 39th 
consecutive home win. 




Men's Basketball / 125 



Working Overtime, . . .con-t. 



St. Bonaventure next 
came into the Coliseum, 
mal<ing sure that home 
win number 40 would not 
come at their expense. 
With one second left in 
the game, the Bonnie's 
Rob Garbade inked a win 
for his team by making a 
free throw shot. This 
ended the game at 64-63 
and ended the 39 
straight home victories 
forWVU. 

In a regionally televised 
game against Rutgers, 
the Mounties pulled their 
talents off the back 
burner. 

Freshman Dale Blaney 
proved his worthiness as 
a gold-n-blue guard by 
nailing several three- 
point shots early to spark 
Mountaineer momentum. 
Jones was named CBS 



Player of the Game in the 
71-63 victory. 

George Washington 
was the next victim of a 
Mountaineer dominated 
overtime, 61-59. 

A veteran of three 
overtime games, WVU's 
90-86 triple overtime 
victory against Virginia 
Tech seemed almost 
routine. Jones scored a 
career-high 38 points in 
the marathon event. 

Another squeaker 
against Atlantic 10 foe 
Rhode Island kept the 
squad on its toes, as 
Todd's 21 point 
contribution paced the 
73-72 win. 



Post-game celebrations 

begin following the 
Mountaineers' 87-78 upset 
win over top-ranked UNLV. 




Defensive action by Greg 

Jones (5) and Tim Kearney 

(40) can't keep St. 

Bonaventure down as they 

came back from a 15-point 

deficit to defeat WVU, 

64 — 63. 

Sophomore stand-out, 

Lester Rowe (24) goes up for 
a jumpshot against tvlarshall. 



126 / Men's Basketball 




Co-captain Russel Todd hit 
51.9% from the floor in his 
four seasons at WVU, placing 
him in the list of Mountaineer 
greats. 

As the bench celebrates, 

Michael King ( 42) lays one up 

n the victory over Virginia 
Tech, 90-86. 




Sideline strategies from 
Coach Gale Catlett aid the 
Mounties in their upset win 
over Nevada-Las Vegas. 



Guard Greg Jones scored an 
average of 23.2 % in the 
regular season, v^/hich was the 
ninth best in WVU history. 



Ball-handling manuevers by 
Dale Blaney (21) help down 
the Nittany Lions, 101-84. 



Men's Basketball / 127 



Before a sell-out crowd of 

15,409, Quentin Freeman 

(12) looks for a shot against 

intrastate rival, Marsfiall. Tfie 

Thundering Herd went down 

to WVU, 95-82. 



Despite the 18 point effort of 

Greg Jones, the Meadowlands 

became lowly ground for the 

Mounties as they were 

defeated by future NCAA 

champs, North Carolina State, 

67-59. 




In one of his finest games of 

the season, center Tim 

Kearney (40) attempts to 

block a Nevada-Las Vegas 

shot. 

A conference between 

Coach Gale Catlett and a 

referee incurs after a Virginia 

Tech basket was allowed 

despite on court injuries 

before the score. 




*nMi;K 



128/ Men's Basketball 




Working Overtime, . . . con-t. 



stunning the Palestra 
crowd in Philadelphia, 
WVU stomped St. 
Joseph's, 93-64. Jones 
hit 12 of 16 from the 
floor, including four 
three-pointers. 

The hot streak 
continued at home as the 
next two games involved 
Mountie tallies of more 
than 100 points. 
Massachusetts fell prey, 
108-90, and Penn State 
lost out, 101-84. 

But, once again, St. 
Bonaventure snatched a 
victory from the 
Mountaineers, in overtime 
63-61. 

Getting physical in the 
Coliseum, WVU and 
George Washington had 
68 personal fouls called 



Leapin' Lester Rowe from 
Buffalo flies high against 
Temple, scoring 22 points with 
14 rebounds. 



on them. Quentin 
Freeman added 15 points 
to the Mounties' 99-76 
victory. 

The game of the year 
took place February 27. 
Twenty-four hours before 
the contest with Nevada- 
Las Vegas, students 
began standing in lines 
outside the Coliseum. Not 
only were the Mounties 
playing the number one 
ranked team in the 
country, but the game was 
also to be nationally 
televised on CBS. By 8 
a.m. the student section 
was filled, and spirits were 
running full-pace for the 
afternoon starting time. 

A crowd of 15,638 
watched CBS Player of 
the Game, Greg Jones, 
and the rest of the 
Mountie crew crush the 
Runnin' Rebels, 87-78. 
Center Tim Kearney 
scored 15 points and 
made 10 rebounds. 




To keep the Rebel offense 
from penetrating towards the 
basket, Tony Washam (11) 
and Tim Kearney (40) stick 
close to a UNLV ballhandler. 

Heading down-court, Greg 
Jones (5) and Tim Kearney 
(40) ready themselves as 
Dale Blaney (21) transpires a 
fast break. 



Men's Basketball / 129 



Working Overtime, 



con't. 



All good things must 
come to an end, proven 
as the ominous Civic 
Arena once again 
wreaked havoc on the 
Mountaineers. Duquesne 
soundly defeated WVU, 
93-70. 

In the final game of the 
regular season, WVU 
clinched their third 
consecutive 20-win 
season with a 77-66 
victory over St. Joseph's. 

Atlantic 10 
Tournament action 
started promptly at 
Pittsburgh's Civic Arena. 
Low attendance failed to 
keep the Mountaineers 
from capturing a win 
against Penn State, 82- 
72. The Mounties then 
advanced to the semi- 
finals in Philadelphia. 

St. Bonaventure, the 
only team to beat WVU 



twice in regular season 
play, threatened the 
squad at the Spectrum. 
But the Mountaineers 
rallied to an 86-62 
victory. 

The first Atlantic 10 
championship game was 
in Catlett's hands, as his 
team soundly defeated 
Temple 86-78. This 
victory assured them a 
berth in the NCAA 
playoffs. 

The Mountaineers' 
tournament action took 
place in Greensboro, 
North Carolina. Pitted 
against a tough James 
Madison, WVU could not 
speed up the slow-down 
ballgame and lost 57-50. 
The defeat ended WVU's 
season with a 23-8 
record. 

— Tern Weimer 




Defensive pressure by Tim 

Kearney (40) and Dale 

Blaney (21) keeps a 

Nevada-Las Vegas guard 

wary of possible turnovers. 

Vertical jumping ability 

allows freshman Renardo 

Brown (30) to add two points 

to the early season romp over 

Ohio Wesleyan, 98-50. 




130/ Men's Basketball 




style beyond compare, 

senior guard Greg Jones (5) 
skies for a slam-dunk, adding 
to his career high 38 points to 
the Virginia Tech game. 




Adam Powell (41) follows 
the path of a Virginia Tech 
field goal, as Russel Todd 
(33) and Renardo Brown 
(30) look on. 

Pre-game festivities include 
the race of the maintenance 
men, as Bob Stevens checks 
out the competition. 





' 'I f 




Calling for a trainer, a 

Virginia Tech player tends to a 
downed Greg Jones after a 
collision with teammate 
Renardo Brown. 

Left-handed lay-up by 

Lester Rowe (24) helps keep 
the game close enough for 
three overtimes and a 90-86 
win over Virginia Tech. 



Men's Basketball / 131 



Standing Tall with the Top Teams 



Although the women's 
basketball team was not 
ranked among the 
nation's best, the 
squad's performance 
throughout the season 
proved it is on its way up 
to the upper echelon. 

The toughest schedule 
in the history of the 
women's basketball 
program faced the team. 

Competing against the 
likes of Tennessee, Old 
Dominion, Penn State 
and Rutgers, the 
Mountaineers defied the 
opposition to maintain a 
17-12 record. 

Coach Kittle 
Blakemore's charges 



opened the season at 
Tennessee, but found the 
Volunteers to be too 
powerful and bowed to 
Mary Ostrowski's 
leadership, losing 93-70. 

That game set the tone 
for what would be a 
rollercoaster season. 

WVU proved to be 
practically unstoppable 
at home, but Blakemore 
was far from pleased with 
many road 
performances. 

West Virginia hit for a 
school record 131 points 
against Indiana of 
Pennsylvania, in a 
tune-up for second 
ranked Old Dominion 



December 10. As 
always, though, the road 
was rocky when WVU 
lost another chance for 
national attention, 74-47. 

The remainder of the 
season coasted along 
with its peaks and 
valleys. Wins over 
Virginia Tech, Marshall 
and, for the first time in 
women's basketball 
history, Pitt, were the 
bright spots in the 
schedule. 

Equally disappointing, 
though, were losses to 
the District of Columbia, 
Pitt-Johnstown and a 
1 17-48 embarrassment 
at Penn State. 





The 1982-83 Women's 
Basketball team and staff. 

Underneath strength by 

Olivia Bradley (15) allows for 
an easy lay-up attempt. 




132 / Women's Basketball 




■m Utilizing a time-out, Coach 

Kitlie Blakemore discusses 
plays and tactics with her 
squad. 

Landmark shot taken by 
Cathy Parson (21) , proves to 
be her 2,000th point as a 
Mountaineer 











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Vying for ball possession, 
Georgeann Wells (11) 
outjumps her Panther 
opponent. 

Around the body and to an 

open player, junior Cindy 
Triplett works the ball inside 
despite rough contact. 



Women's Basketball / 133 



Teams 



con't. 



Individually, the 
Mounties captured a fair 
share of honors. Cathy 
Parson joined Jerry West 
and Hot Rod Hundley in 
WVU's 2,000 point club. 
Olivia Bradley, the 
Atlantic 10's leading 
rebounder, and Parson 
were named Honorable 
Mention All-Americans. 

Georgeann Wells, a 
6'7" freshman, was 
named to the eastern 
squad of the pre-trials for 
the Olympics. 

— Greg Hunter 





134 / Women's Basketball 



Keeping Charleston away 

from the basket, Georgeann 

Wells, Cathy Parson, and 

Susan Muth (25) work tight 

on the zone. 

After scoring her 2,000th 

point, senior co-captain Cathy 

Parson receives 

congratulations from Coach 

Kittie Blakemore during the 

match-up with the University 

of Charleston. 




Arms outstretched, 67 " 

Teshman Georgeann Wells 
(11) prevents a Pitt ball 
landler from finding an open 
Dass, as Cathy Parson (21) 
'ollows the action. 



Driving for two, center 
Georgeann Wells (11) forces 
past defenders while Dana Crone 
(20) readiesfor a rebound. 



On the fast-break, senior 
co-captain Dana Crone (20) 
skies for an easy lay-up 
against the University of 
Charleston. 




Firing over a Panther 

defender, Cathy Parson (21) 
attempts to pull the Mounties 
ahead of Pitt. 



Women's Basketball / 135 



•' 

^^H 



^ 


FOOTBALL 




a 


(9-3) 




41 


Oklahoma 


27 


19 


Maryland 


18 


43 


Richmond 


10 


13 


Pittsburgh 


16 


20 


Boston College 


13 


16 


Virginia Tech 


6 





Penn State 


24 


30 


East Carolina 


3 


20 


Temple 


17 


44 


Rutgers 


17 


26 


Syracuse 





12 


Florida State 


31 




y!©)l^# 





'^^^^^^H 






MEN'S BASKETBALL " 




u 


r^H^J^^^H 






(23-8) 




1 


j^^^HJ^^K 




103 


St. Leo 


60 


■ 


^^^^1^^^^ 




105 


Youngstown St. 


79 








95 


Marshall 


82 




^, M sdcCER 




65 


William & Mary 


51 






69 


Ohio State 


6^ 




IWI (8-7-2) 




98 


Ohio Wesleyan 


50 






85 


Georgia Southern 


58 


3 


W Akron 


3 


66 


Virginia Commonwealth 


65 


1 


South Carolina 


2 


69 


Stetson 


76 





Penn State 


1 


59 


North Carolina St, 


67 


2 


North Adams State 





73 


Temple 


71 





Alderson-Broaddus 


2 


74 


Penn State 


79 





Baltimore 


1 


67 


Pittsburgh 


81 


2 


Wesleyan ^ 
Howard W 





91 


Duquesne 


79 





3 


63 


St. Bonaventure 


64 


3 


Old Dominion 


3 


71 


Rutgers 


,63 


5 


Western Illinois 


1 


61 


George Washington 


69 


3 


Wisconsin /Milwaukee 





90 


Virginia Tech 


86 





Davis and Elkins 


1 


73 


Rhode Island 


72 


1 


George Washington 





93 


St. Joseph's 


64 


10 


Charleston 





108 


Massachusetts 


90 


3 


Frostburg State 


2 


101 


Penn State 


84 


2 


Pittsburgh 


1 


61 


St. Bonaventure 


63 





Towson State 


2 


99 


George Washington 


76 








87 


Nevada-Las Vegas 


78 








70 


Duquesne 


93 








77 


St. Joseph's 


66 








82 


Penn State 


72 








86 


St. Bonaventure 


62 








86 


Temple 


78 








50 


James Madison 


57 




136 /Scoreboard 





WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 
(17-12) 



70 


Tennessee 


93 


61 


Arizona 


65 


75 


Kent State 


60 


89 


Youngstown St. 


82 


87 


Marshall 


58 


131 


Indiana (Pa.) 


44 


47 


Old Dominion 


74 


42 


University of D.C. 


70 


61 


Bishops 


63 


59 


St. Joseph's 


58 


99 


James Madison 


52 


50 


Temple 


52 


64 


Marshall 


49 


71 


Virginia Tech 


66 


67 


GlenvilleSt. 


55 


63 


Cincinnati 


76 


84 


Pittsburgh 


66 


68 


Pitt-Johnstown 


81 


52 


Seton Hall 


66 


50 


George Washington 


40 


48 


Penn State 


117 


83 


Detroit 


57 


86 


Charleston 


60 


75 


Robert Morris 


62 


102 


Washington & Jefferson 


34 


85 


Rutgers 


87 


75 


Duquesne 


46 


78 


St. Joseph's 


66 


55 


Penn State 


73 





BASEBALL 






(22-10) 




4 


Kentucky 


5 


7 


Kentucky 


13 


14 


E. Kentucky 


12 


4 


E. Kentucky 


5 


5 


Alderson-Broaddus 


3 


9 


Alderson-Broaddus 


5 


16 


Duquesne 


6 


9 


Duquesne 


4 


7 


Robert Morris 


1 


17 


Robert Morris 


6 


15 


Fairmont State 





10 


Fairmont State 


3 


1 


George Washington 


6 


9 


George Washington 


6 


5 


West Liberty 


7 


5 


West Liberty 


4 


14 


Frostburg State 


8 


7 


Frostburg State 


5 


2 


Penn State 


4 


2 


Penn State 


4 


5 


George Washington 


6 


19 


George Washington 


4 


12 


Duquesne 


1 


16 


Duquesne 


6 


17 


Waynesburg 





7 


Waynesburg 


5 


1 


Cleveland State 





6 


Cleveland State 


3 


5 


Ohio University 


3 


5 


Ohio University 


1 


1 


Virginia Tech 


4 


3 


Virginia Tech 


5 




OTHER RECORDS 

RIFLE (12-1) 

GYMNASTICS (20-6) 

VOLLEYBALL (15-23) 

WRESTLING (6-9) 

WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

(37-13) 

MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY (61-7) 

WOMEN'S TENNIS (11-4) 

MEN'S TENNIS (21-16) 




Scoreboard / 137 



Timers, trainers, buddies 

and the crowd cheer on the 

swimmers during a meet at the 

Natatorium. 




Plunging into the pool, 

swimmers reach to get a quick 

start in the 100-yard tree style 

at a meet a few weeks before 

the Atlantic 10 Championship. 

A close view shows the 

swimmers shoot through the 

water as if it were nothing. 




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138 / Swim Teams 



Swimmers Make a Splash in the Record Books 



How do you spell 
success? Ask anyone on 
the swim teams and he 
will say 
"S-W-l-M-M-l-N-G!" 

Both the men's and 
the women's teams 
enjoyed satisfying 
seasons. 

Records were broken; 
one member became the 
University's first Ail- 
American swimmer; he 
and another qualified for 
the Olympic Trials. 

A 68-45 victory over 
Cincinnati capped an 8-0 
season for the Mounties. 

Bill Treasurer and 
Dann Grindel won the 
one-meter and three- 
meter board dives. 
Grindel's 328.5 points 
qualified him for the Pre- 
NCAA Qualifying Meet. 
He had previously 
qualified for the one- 
meter board. 

Senior Rick Hyser 




continued his season- 
long success, capturing 
the 50-yard freestyle and 
swimming a leg of the 
400-yard freestyle 
medley, which had a 
winning time of 3:10.86. 

Fellow senior Bill 
Conrad won the 200- 
yard backstroke as well 
as being a part of the 
400-yard freestyle relay 
team. 

John Critchfield 
defeated all opposition in 
the 100-yard free-style 
with a 47.45 time. 

Defending their 
Atlantic 10 title, the 
Mountaineers faced 
much pressure with high 
expectations. 

But, it was not to be. 
The Temple Owls 
grabbed the title from the 
team in an upset. 

The team regained 
their honor and pride by 
capturing the Eastern 
Championships the next 
weekend. They racked 
up 559 points while Penn 
State had 509, with 
Maryland and Pitt 
trailing. 

Several swimmers won 
laurels for the school. 
Voted Most Valuable 
Swimmer, Hyser took 
three individual races — 
the50-and 100-yard 
freestyles, 100-yard 
butterfly — and aided 
the 800-yard freestyle 
relay of Craig Cooper, 
Terry Richardson and 
Critchfield to a first place 
finish. 

Cooper, a freshman, 
swam away with first 
place honors in the 200- 
yard freestyle, 500-yard 
freestyle and the 1650- 
yard freestyle, in which 
his 15:31.63 time 
established an Eastern 
record. 

Critchfield swam 
second in the 100-yard 



butterfly and the 400- 
yard medley. 

The one-meter dive 
competition saw 
Treasurer take second 
place and Grindel third. 




,*««*> 




Senior Bill Conrad competes 
in the 200-yard backstroke 
which he won in the last home 
meet against Cincinnati. 



while the three-meter 
board held a third place 
for Treasurer and 
seventh for Gfindel. 

At the NCAA 
Championships March 
25, Hyser, the only 
University swimmer to 
reach the finals, finished 
10th in the 100-yard 
butterfly. Earning him 
Ail-American honor, his 
time was 48.29; the 
winning time was 47.26. 

Treasurer had qualified 
for the one-meter dive 
but lost in an early round. 

At the USS Senior 
National Swim Meet, 
Hyser and Cooper turned 
in performances 
qualifying them for the 
Olympic Trials. 



Hyser's 47.89 seconds 
swim in the 100-meter 
butterfly gave him a sixth 
place finish and the 
chance to go to the Trials 
in June 1984. 

The 1650-yard 
freestyle was Cooper's 
specialty. He finished 
with a time of 15:22, 
which broke the 
University record. 

Coach Kevin Gilson's 
record producing work 
was not overlooked by 
his peers. At Easterns, 
Gilson was named Coach 
of the Year for his efforts. 

The women's team 
was paced by standout 
Kim Kaufman, who 
qualified for nationals. 

In the Eastern 
Regionals at Penn State, 
the 200-yard medley 
team of Mary Kaiszak, 
Sara Shumate, Debbie 
Scott and Kaufman 
finished third. 

Kaufman's strength lay 
in the50-and 100-yard 
backstrokes, where she 
placed second in each 
event. Her times of 27.41 
and 58.56, respectively, 
qualified her for 
nationals. 

A school record in the 
200-yard backstroke 
was set by Kaufman with 
atimeof 2:09.29, a fifth 
place finish. 

The 200— yard 
freestyle relay of Ruth 
Krewson, Nancy 
Hallman, Scott and 
Shumate finished fourth 
in regionals. 

At nationals, Kaufman 
placed 17th in the 100- 
yard backstroke and 
23rd in the 50-yard. 

A 1:37.31 time earned 
the 200 relay team a 
24th place finish. 

— Brenda Burnside 



Swim Teams / 139 



In his 16th year as coach for 

the Mountaineers, Dale 

Ramsburg hit a milestone in 

the win bracket. 

Attempting a pick-off, 

pitcher Jinn Walls hurls the ball 
to first baseman Larry Kumer. 




^*^^ 'J$fl 



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140 / Basebal 



I 

Milestone Performances Highlight Season 



I Despite a season 
fiddled witli poor weatlier 
and playing conditions, 
he baseball team 
compiled a 22-10 record. 

Records were broken 
and fine individual 
showings highlighted the 
/ear. 

The team started out 
i:he season traveling to 
•Kentucky for a two-game 
islate. WVU lost by one 
'un in the first game, 4-5, 
and fell further behind in 
:he second match-up, 
7-13. 

A high scoring and 
nitting game followed 
[against Eastern 
Kentucky. Eighteen hits 
were compiled by the 
Mountaineer batters, 
aiding in the 14-12 win. 
The second game did not 



have as much appeal, as 
Eastern Kentucky came 
out on top, 5-4. 

A milestone 
achievement was 
attained by Coach Dale 
Ramsburg in his first leg 
of a doubleheader 
against Alderson- 
Broaddus. The 5-4 
decision gave the 16- 
year WVU head coach 
his 205th win. That 
victory placed him 
second on the all-time 
win list for coaches. The 
Mounties swept the 
series against Alderson- 
Broaddus with a 9-5 win. 

In their home debut, 
WVU soundly defeated 
the Duquesne Dukes in a 
doubleheader, 16-6 and 
9-4. 

The same fate was 



suffered by Robert Morris 
in Mountaineer territory 
as they fell 7-1 and 17-6. 

When Fairmont State 
visited Morgantown, 
Coach Larry Hill and his 
Fightin' Falcons could 
not contain the 
Mountaineer sticks and 
pitches. WVU cleaned 
house in the 

doubleheader, 15-0 and 
10-3. 

On the road, the 
Mounties split a pair of 
games with George 
Washington, losing the 
first game 1-6 and 
winning the second 9-6. 

Back home again, 
Ramsburg and company 
shared final decisions 
with West Liberty. The 
first game spelled a 5-7 
defeat for WVU, while the 



second game found the 
team on top, 5-4. 

At Frostburg State, the 
Mounties swept the twin 
bill, 14-8 and 7-5. 

The team was not as 
successful against Penn 
State. The Nittany Lions 
took two games away 
from WVU with scores of 
2-4 and 2-4. 

In the home 
doubleheader with 
George Washington, the 
Mounties lost game one 
5-6 but ran away with the 
second game, 19-4. 

The next eight games 
were dominated by the 
WVU ballclub. The first 
doubleheader in the hot 
streak found Duquesne 
on the bottom end, 12-1 
and 16-6. 




After hitting a three-run homer against Duquesne, Gil 
Parthnnore (25) receives congratulations from Larry 
Kumer (16) , Tom Croftcheck (3) , and Bob Watts (1) , 



Baseball/ 141 



Milestone Performances 



con't. 



Waynesburg was the 
next victim of the flaming 
Mounties, 17-0 and 7-5. 
Cleveland State, 1-0 and 
6-3, faired no better than 
its predecessors. 

The nine-game winning 
streak was capped with 
two wins against Ohio 
University, 5-3 and 5-1. 

The final match-up of 
the season ended on a 
disappointing note with 
two losses at the hands 
of Virginia Tech, 1-4 and 
3-5. 

The Mountaineers 
finished second in the 
Atlantic 10 Western 
Division. 

Individual team leaders 



included Bob Watts with 
a .373 batting average, 
34 runs and 41 hits. Tom 
Croftcheck led the team 
in stolen bases with six. 
He also tallied 27 RBIs. 

Prominent pitchers 
also helped make a 
successful season. 
Strong hurlers included 
John Holshey, Joe 
Filandinoand Tony 
Rugghia. 

Croftcheck was named 
to the Atlantic 10 All-Star 
Team. 

— Terri Weimer 



Getting ready to field a bunt, 
catcher Doak Hoenstine eyes 
the incoming pitch. 





142 / Baseball 




As Doak Hoenstine (5) fires 
the ball to first, Larry Kumer 
attempts to put out the 
runner. 

Rounding third base. Nelson 
Force (15) looks for the ball 
before advancing to home. 



flaking the tag, Greg Van 
!ant (4) retires a George 
Vashington base runner. 



Baseball / 143 



All Wrapped Up in Injury Prevention 



Behind every athletic 
team, one could find a 
trainer with miles of tape, 
plenty of ice, and the 
know-how to help keep 
the athletes from injury. 

Coordinated by John 
Spiker, the trainers 
worked throughout the 
year with all WVU sport 
organizations. On the job 
experience allowed the 
students to deal with 
situations first-hand. 

WVU training rooms 
were located at the 
Coliseum and Facilities 
Building, which featured 
some of the best 
equipment in the nation. 





^P^9. 



144 / Student Trainers 





student trainers work on 
several football players prior 
to practice. 




Assigned to the women's 
basketball team, trainer Barry 
Strickland tends to an injured 
Cindy Triplett. 

The 1982-83 student 
trainers. 



Student Trainers / 145 



A Grab Bag of Sports 



While you're skimming 
through the Daily 
Athenaeum, a special 
sports club notice happens 
to catch your eye. it reads: 

"The WVU water polo 
team had its first game of 
the season . . ." 

Hey, I didn't even know 
WVU had a water polo 
team. 

Although not widely 
known throughout campus, 
University sports clubs and 
intramurals provided an 
outlet for students with 
adventurous spirits, athletic 
learnings, go-getter 
personalities and leisure 
time. 

Sports clubs to suit just 
about any temperament 
were to be found. Ice 
hockey, fencing, rowing, 
frisbee, white water rafting, 
skiing, rugby, lacrosse and, 
yes, water polo numbered 
among the clubs. 

Intramurals offered 



diversions from the books 
yearlong. If a student was 
especially familiar with a 
basketball but just not 
good enough for Coach 
Catlett, intramural 
basketball was a possible 
solution for him. 

Friends in a dorm hall, 
neighbors on a street, 
buddies in classes, friends 
at work, Greeks made up 
teams to participate in flag 
football, soccer, volleyball, 
basketball, softball and 
many other sports. 

Teams were not always 
needed though. Individual 
sports, such as tennis and 
racquetball were 
sponsored by the 
Intramurals Committee of 
Student Administration. 

— Brenda Burnside 



Who needs snow? A ski 

course at the Med Center 
whets appetites for winter. 




The ice hockey team's 

Randy Ofensend (24) 
attempts to score but is foiled 
by the Slippery Rock defense. 




Jumping looks easy for 

equestrian coach Michele 

Koury and her mount. 



No holds barred, the rugby 
team practices all sorts of tac- 
tics for the season. 



146 / Sports Clubs 



Coxswain Jenny Bishop calls 
the rhythm for her crew to pull 
on a straight course. The crew 
team was not confined to the 
Monongahela River. 
Competitions against other 
schools led the team into 
strange waters, including the 
Schuylkill in Phildelphia. 





147 




Getting drenched is half the 

fun. Danger, excitement and 

satisfaction are discovered on 

the Cheat River by students 

who belong to the University 

w/hite water club. 

The agony of pushing herself 

to the limit to stop the ball 

carrier, Janet Montgomery of 

the Sweetness team, shows 

on Tracy Wampold's face. 

Sweetness played the Old 

Pro's at Mountaineer Field in 

an intramural contest. 








^\t>:\ 




148 / Sports Clubs 




More dangerous than 
football, rugby features 
aggressive play without the 
protection of helmets or pads. 
The University rugby team 
charges the Charleston ball 
carrier in a game at 
Mountaineer Field. 





Even the scoreboard at 

Mountaineer Field applauds 
the frisbee craze despite a 
losing effort by the 
University. Warm weather 
induces students to break 
from their books to play. 



Too anxious to wait for snow, 
ski club members stay in 
practice, grass skiing at the Med 
Center. 



Sports Clubs/ 149 



Up for grabs, the ball eludes 

the grasps of the Mountaineer 

rugby team and the visiting 

Charleston squad. Ted 

McClain and Richard Bowling 

fight for the ball for the 

University's effort. 



Mountaineer Ken Thring 

breaks free from the pack and 

runs to score while John Lynn 

blocks for him against 

Charleston. 




All that's missing is the 

snow, but grass skiing at f^ed 

Center Hill is the next best 

thing as this ski club member 

can attest. 



150 / Sports Clubs 





Placekicker Andrea 

DeFabio puts all her might 

into her kick to start the 

game as Melissa Ford runs 

down field. 



An overhead shot of the 

crew team proves that picture 
perfect synchronization is 
needed in rowing. 

Intramural flag football 

teams Sweetness and Old 
Pro's battle it out before the 
Richmond game at 
Mountaineer Field. A running 
play of Sweetness is stopped 
by a determined Old Pro 
member. 



Sports Clubs / 151 



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People / 153 




FRESHMEN 



154 / Freshmen 




Robin Allen 
E. Scott Argento 
Lyndon B. Auvil 
Kimberly Balgo 
Teresa Barnes 



Barbara Barrett 
Kathi Bell 
Kathy Bobee 
Kay Bode 
Jane Boggs 



Kimberly Booth 
Greg Bowman 
Teresa Bowyer 
Paul Bratz Jr. 
Mikki Cordray 



Jeffrey Curry 
Tim Danser 
James B. Davis 
Annette Denores 
Kevin DeRose 



Karen Dombrowski 
John C. Ferguson 
Amy Ferrell 
Kumiko Fujimori 
HIsato Funase 



Lenora Gilliam 
Diana L. Goff 
Sandra Gorby 
Rosalyn Lynn Guy 
Leanne Hager 



Freshmen / 155 



Victoria Harris 
Alice Helmick 

Lisa Honse 
Kathy Hopkins 

Kaye Ingle 



Laura Kauper 

Yukari Kawakami 

Karen F. Keenum 

Tracey Kidd 

Jonathan Kinney 



Timothy Knowles 

Narumi Konishi 

Debbie Krishock 

La Ron Langdale 

Mike Leonard 




Gator Bowl 'spirits' catch up 

with Jinn Gustke, John Houser, 

Paul Uttermohlen, and Jeff 

Turner at the Flag Pavilion in 

Jacksonville, Florida. 



156 / Freshmen 




Susan Loudin 
Alan Scott Lowery 
Gordon Lowry 
Laurie Lunt 
Robin Lunz 



Robin McClure 
Phillip Meikle II 
Verneze Moore 
Tim Myers 
Michael Nichol 



Asra Nomani 
Amy Nutter 
John Onestinghel 
Robin Persinger 
Debbie Peters 



Laura Phillips 
Gerald Piatt 
Rebecca Pollak 
Julianne Poweli 
John Putillion 



Carol Raiders 
Daryi R. Rankin 
Jonathan Rosenbaum 
Glenn E. Schaefer 
Mary Kay Schnabel 



Lynn Selway 
Brenda Shively 
Charlotta Singletary 
Cheryl Smith 
William Steiner 



Freshmen / 157 



Pamela Taylor 

John Thomas 

James Valliere 

Dena R. Varner 

Julie Watkins 



Amos Wilson 

Alison A. Workmann 

Noriko Yabuuchi 

Francisco Yavorsky 

Joseph Zicherman 



Beth Zoeckler 




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v. 



FrolHcking with the sprinki 
system, Mary Kaliszak and Pat 
Caspary take advantage of 
warm fall da> 



158 / Freshmen 




^1 . ^i^:i:^'ik.m-^mm 





Hakisak in the afternoon 
helps Doug Straw and Craig 
Gangloff get their minds off 
the books for awhile. 



Mountaineer fans go to 

many extremes to show their 
spirit, as Tim Cotter dons a 
designer basketball at the 
Nevada-Las Vegas game. 



Puppy love knows no limits 
for this young canine and her 
friend. 



Freshmen / 159 






» 



* 



7 




SOPHOMORES 



160 / Sophomores 




Rex Anderson 
Lori Bain 
Kelly Bartlett 
Jim Battisto 
Lynn Bell 



Glenna Evon Beverage 
Troy Biery 
Kent Brayec 
Jerry Brookover 
Les Bullis 



Brad Burke 
Brenda Burnside 
Todd Byers 
Tammy Cahill 
Beth Campbell 



Charles Carroll 
Lisa Cencia 
Staci Collins 
Thomas Cook 
Jay Cotter 



Melissa Cuadra 
William Davis 
Tammy DeFazio 
John Dunkley 
Dave Edvi^ard 



Kerry Edwards 
Kim Elliott 
Russ Evanski 
Charlise Fallen 
Suzy Flowers 



Sophomores / 161 



Jean Fox 

Michelle Punches 

Pattie George 

Amer Ghul 

Barbara Guth 



Judy Hamilton 

Scott Hansen 

John Harper 

Lori Hawthorne 

Sondra Hennessy 



Catherine Hix 

Stacy Hodges 

Valerie Holdsworth 

Philip lapalucci 

Kathy Ingrann 




A bench in Woodburn Circle 
provides sophomore Jennie 

Maas with a place to relax and 
read The Daily Athenaeum. 



162 / Sophomores 




Hamzah Jamal 
Molly Kane 
Mohd-Yousef Khaldi 
Kevin Kilgore 
Rebecca Kirkendall 



Gary Kline 
Cari Kredel 
Susan Kuch 
Mary Ann Lacaria 
David Lewis 



Annie Lock 
John Lynch 
John Marano Jr. 
Christine McDaniel 
Jamie Messaros 



Jinn Meyer 
Michelle Meyer 
Katherine Morris 
Chris Myers 
Natalie Myers 



Gary Nesselrodt 
Heidi Oliver 
Michael Oliverio II 
Randall Pennington 
Doug Pennock 



Gregory Perrine 
Laurie Ellen Peter 
William Phillips 
Michael Pikula 
Jay Reckart 



Sophomores / 163 



Rick Ringer 

Mary Roberts 

Beth Rohebaugh 

Joanna Rullo 

Tom Sayre 



Tina Schramm 

Michael Shel<letski 

Christine Silva 

Mary Slonaker 

Amy Strader 



Cindy Sweitzer 

Susan Sweitzer 

Lisa Taylor 

Todd Tucker 

Thad Turner 




Summer tans began in Marc 
for many anxious students, £ 
Carol Korzi and Dave Tawne 

soak up the rays while relaxin 
on the Plazi 



164 / Sophomores 



Yvonne Vanistendael 
Susan Van Zant 
Carol Ann Waggy 
Terri Weinner 
Tom Wiley 




i-^jzjm 




Picture perfect, this curious 
tot catches the eye of Joe 
Godbout, a photographer for 
The Daily Athenaeum. 



Roofs have become a 

favorite haven for those 
looking for a bit of fresh air, as 
Mary Bolderick and Mike 
Kuriiko find refuge from 
campus congestion. 



Sophomores / 165 




JUNIORS 



166 / Juniors 




Mohammad Abdullah 
Matthew Abraham 
April Barrick 
Debbie Bean 
Robin Bell 



Angle Biddle 
Carol Blair 
Robin Blunt 
David Bordo 
Anne Brock 



Darling Brown 
Joy Calabrese 
Beth Campbell 
Craig Collins 
Christopher Conner 



Don Conners 
Greg Crawford 
Michael Crowe 
Donnie Curtis 
Marnetta Daniels 



Charles Daroff 
Scott Dixon 
Linda Duncan 
Thomas Dykhoff 
Lisa Eller 



Samuel England 
Scot Epiing 
Nadim Fattaleh 
Daniel Ferreira 
Paul Ferrell 



Juniors / 167 



Jeanne Foose 

Lisa B. Foote 

Carolyn Frees 

Vincent Gail 

Lori Garrison 



Tara Gingerich 

Greg Hager 

Marty Hardinger 

Eddie Harrah 

Kimberlee Harris 




Waiting for the Air Band 

competition to begin, several 

students unwind after a rough 

week of classes. 



168 / Juniors 




Eric Huff 

Thomas Huffman 
Taiji Igarashi 
John Jackman 
Robert Jones 



Cynthia Keener 
Diane Kichty 
Kevin Kinder 
Karen Kissanek 
Margaret Kittle 



Tim Klasen 
Chris Ann Kraus 
Leigh Lazaro 
Mariane Lazear 
Timothy Lentz 



Randy Levelle 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Tony Licata 
Karin Longenecker 
Fong-Klong Mak 



Susan McGillen 
David McGrail 
Greg Mcintosh 
Daniel McPartland 
Kevin McWilliams 



Kirk McWilliams 
Karen Mendel 
Mary Beth Menner 
Eric Mitro 
Danita Moats 



Juniors / 169 



Barbara Navarini 

Joseph Nduka 

Kenley Obi 

Darcelle O'Brien 
Karen O'Hara 




Required readings take up a major par 

of a student's time, as Dave Ross delve 

into class material w/hile relaxing ii 

Woodburn Circle 



170 / Juniors 




Sharon Simmons 
Karia Snorek 
Mary Kay Snyder 
Mary Spyersduran 
Michael Stern 



Lisa Tuemler 
Kathy Vanscoy 
Amy Jo Walborn 
Teresa Watson 
Anita Webb 



Size makes no difference to 

this pup who shows a full grown 
collie exactly who should be 
leading whom. 



Pat Wehman 
Stan Wellman 
William R. Werner 
Duane Westfall 
Joseph Wilkins 



Masaharu Yanaka 



Juniors / 171 







SENIORS 



172 /Seniors 



Majid Abedi 
Civil Engineering 

Zaaba Abidin 
Wildlife 

Leo Adalbert 
Personnel Management 

Maria Alfieris 
Exercise Physiology 



Barbara Allara 
Dental Hygiene 




Summer made its debut early 
in December as temperatures hit 
the mid-70s. Kevin Cassidy takes 
advantage of the situation and 
relaxes in the sun. 



Seniors / 173 



Cheryl Ammons 
Marketing 

Mark Angelelli 
Industrial Engineering 

Mary Beth Angus 
Interior Design 

Teresa Arrington 
Accounting 



William Ashby 
Civil Engineering 

Michael Atogi 
Mechanical Engineering 

Jean Audie 
Accounting 

Leslie Jane Auer 
Marketing 



Robert Babinchak 
Accounting 

Lucinda Bacon 
Accounting 

Kelly Bail 
Speech Communication 

William Balen 
Marketing 



Carole Banda 
Secondary Education 

Christopher Bardi 
Civil Engineering 

John Baum 
Chemical Engineering 

Joseph Bedard 
Marketing 



Michael Bennett 

Forestt^H 

Ronald A. Bennett 
Music Theory 

Beth V. Berkowitz 
Speech Pathology 

Evon Beverage 
Pre-Pharmacy 




174 / Seniors 



Edward Biggers 
Business Management 

Wray Blair 
Broadcasting 

Ronald Blume II 
Mechanical Engineering 

Jay F. Bokulic 
Computer Science 




Seniors / 175 



Linda E. Boutwell , 
Finance | 

April Bower 
Music Education 

Cynthia Bowers 
Forestry Management 

Michael Bowersock 
Chennicai Engineering 



Darryl Bowser 
Forestry Resource 

Janey Boyce 
Dental Hygiene 

Jennifer Boykin 
Marketing 

Kristin Brennan 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Janet L. Briarton 
Broadcast Journalism 

Johnna Britt 
Biology 

George Brown 
Business Admin. 

Landon Brown 
Business 



Laurie Brown 
Marketing 

Lori Brozek 
Accounting 

William Brozy 
Landscape Arch. 

Linn Bryan 
Personnel Management 



Donna Buckles 

Marketing 

William Bullis 
Plant Science 

David Burgess 
Computer Science 

Lisa Burmeister 
English 



176 / Seniors 




Mechanical Engineering 

Rebecca Burroughs 
Marketing 

Joanne Byeriy 
Mechanical Engineering 




First place winners in the Second 
Annual Air Band Competition, the 
Meter Men, hann it up on the Lair 
Plaza. 



Seniors / 177 



Stephen Carlson 
Mechanical Engineering 

Arlene Carolus 
Music Education 

Debra Carson 
Medical Technology 

Mare Carver 
Kinesiology 



Margaret Case 
Recreation /Parks 

Marci Casselhoff 
Interior Design 

Paul Casto 
Electrical Engineering 

Chamroon Chandhra 
Education 



Worapot Ghobthum 
Agriculture 

Minglee Chou 
Accounting 

Amy Christie 
Elementary Education 

Amy Cicconi 
Accounting 



Kathryn Cline 
Physical Education 

Gregory Comer ^ 
Financial Inst, m 

Philip Compton 
Accounting 

Michael R. Conaway 
Electrical Engineering 



Lynn Constante 
Accounting 

Jeanne Cooper 
Accounting 

Stephen Corsello 
Plant /Soil Science 

Lourdes Cottingham 
Medical Technology 



178 / Seniors 




1 ■■ 'k- -.-ul' . y- -i Ate 




ily Craig 
ivertising 



Gary Cummings 
Mechanical Engineering 

Kellie Cunningiiam 
Therapeutic Recreation 

, David Currey 
I Marl<eting 



Susan Cyhanick 
Finance/ Accounting 

Jerry Dahnner 
Mining Engineering 

Stephen Dalesio 
Marl<eting 

Ellen Damasio 
Personnel Management 



The best view in the house for 
John Hardesty, Jr. came from atop 
the shoulders of Dave Oblak during 
Mountaineer Appreciation Day 
festivities at the Coliseum. 



Seniors/ 179 



m 



John Daniel 
Finance 

Kenneth Daniels 
Accounting 

Ann Davis 
Computer Science 

Ktmberly Davis 
Education 



Mark Davis 
Petroleum Engineering 

Suzanne Davis 
Sociology 

Datnie D'Costa 
Accounting 

Brad Deavers 
Animal Science 



Karen DeBerry 

Public Relations 

Christina Decker 
Interior Design 

Lisa Deegan 
Broadcast Journalism 

Sheila DeFord 
Speech Pathology 



Colleen Delia 
Textiles 

Anthony Demanelis 
English 

Mary Jane DiCresce 
Accounting 

Debbra Dixon 
Accounting 



Richard M. Dodd 
Civil Engineering 

Jane Doerr 
Accounting 

Henry Donaghy 
Animal Science 

Donna Donnelly 
Elementary Education 



180 / Seniors 




Phillip Douthitt 
Marketing 

John Dragelin 
Civil Engineering 

Kathryn Drunnwright 
Finance 




Lofty perches, like the wall 
outside Brooks Hall, are not hard 
to find around campus, as Kyle 
Costello reads the Daily 
Athenaeum between classes. 



Seniors/ 181 



Donna Eisei 

AccountiO' 



M 



Raja Elawi 
Civil Engineering 

Vickie Ellis 
Recreation/Parks 

Linda M. Endler 
Animal Science 



m 



Kim Eng 
Public Relations 

Monica Ereditario 
Speech Pathology 

Patrick Essien 
Petroleum Engineering 

James C. Essig 
Economics 



Joanna Fasol 
Finance 

Jeffrey Fawcett 
Electrical Engineering 

Salem Faza 
Civil Engineering 

Dirk Fontaine 
Chemical Engineering 



Rebecca Ford 
Journalism 

Jan Foster 
Interior Design 

Regina Foster 
Chemistry 

H. Eliot Foulds 
Agricultural Resource 



Samuel Fragale 
Petroleum Engineering 

Donna France 
Elementary Education 

Roger Frarl^H 
Mining Engineering^ 



Meiinda Freeland 
Nursing 



182 /Seniors 






Melinda Friend 
History 

Steve Fritts 
Aerospace Engineering 

Donna Gaburo 
Elementary Education 

Laura Gainer 
Psychology 



Mark Gaiser 

Business Administration 

Alice Gathambo 
Family Resources 

Lisa Gatton 
Chemistry 

Mike Gaziano 
Chemistry 




Kitty appeal draws the attention 
of Dan Scheinman as he pets 
Toni Vince's little pet. 



Selecting the proper time slot, 
senior Kathy Stuck signs up for 
her formal yearbook photo 
sitting. 




Seniors / 183 



Michael Gdula 
Organization 

Mark Gerardi 
Meclianical Engineering 

David Gessner 
Chemical Engineering 

Paul L. Gibaldi 
Speech Communicatiori 



Louise Gilder 
Special Education 

Meryl Ginsberg 
Speech Pathology 

Daniel Girard 
Marketing 

Sharon Glasgow 
Music Education 



Michael Golla 
Mechanical Engineering 

Stuart Goodman 
Chemical Engineering 

Nancy Goudy 
Animal Science 

Elizabeth Govi 
Interior Design 



Richard Greenaway 
Business Management 

David Greenfield 
Mining Engineering 

Jeffrey Greenleaf 
Finance 

Neil Grimmett 
Landscape Arch. 



Dave Gross 
Personnel Management 

Tammy Groves 
Accounting 

Arne Gruspe 
Chemistry 

Michael Gurry 
Physical Education 



184 / Seniors 





Bessam Haddad 
Civil Engineering 

Tim Haddix 
Computer Science 

Thomas Hager 
Electrical Engineering 

Larry Hahn 

Business Management 



Anne Hall 
Forest Resource 

Jim Hamer li 
Wood Industry 

Wayne Hammersia 
Computer Science 

Mitchell Hamrick 
Accountinc 







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With a flick of the wrist, Greg 
Perry lets a frisbee sail across the 
Lair plaza. 




Seniors / 185 



^^ 



Lois Hanger 
Home Economics 

Kelly Harbert 
Housing Design 

Michaelyn Harrell 
French 

Jennifer Hartsog 
Animal/Vet. Science 



P 



Steven Harve'^ 
Mining Engineering 

Dean Hash 
History 

Tamra Hasis 
Finance 

Jo Ann Heater 
Political Science 



Cristi Heeizi 
Mechanical Engineering 

Diane Heifrich 
Interior Design 

Wanda Hembree 
Biology 

John Hendricks III 
Music Education 



Allen Hercules 
Broadcast 

Sharon Heyer 
Medical Technology 

Charles Hill 
Elementary Education 



Gregory|__ 
Accounting 



Jane Himmeini 
Social Work 

Debra Sue Hinzman - 
Biology 

Kathy Hiser 
Speech Pathology 

Tracy Hodges 
Accounting 



S86 / Seniors 




Cristi Hoelzer 
Mechanical Engineering 

Wendy Hoelzle 
Accounting 

Susan Hofbauer 
Public Relations 

Michael P. Hogan 
Aghcuiture Education 




Seniors / 187 



5*r^ 



■ o ^■.^;:;^^'^J^y■'.v■-;^>:. 



Angela Huffman 
Accounting 

Jo Retta Hunter 
Nursing 

Pamela Hunter 
Wildlife 

Amer Husaini 
Mechanical Engineering 



Kathy Hwu 
Chemistry 

Jan Ingram 
Chem. Physics 

Jay Jackson 
Chemical Engineering 

Robert Jacobs 
Accounting 



Geri Jameson 
Psychology 

Harry Jarrett j 
tylechanicai Engineering | 

W. Jeffrey Jasmin 
Geography 

Carol Jertson 
Journalism 



Gregory Jividen 
Electrical Engineering 

Cheryl Johnson 
Theraputic Recreation 

Sally Johnston 
tvlusic 

William Johnston 
Psychology 



Andrew Jones 
English 

Dave Jones 
Psychology 

Michael Kardane 
Management 

John Kelley 
Marketing 



188 / Seniors 





Barbara Kerin 
Elementary Education 

Michael Kinney 
Mechanical Engineering 

Margaret Kitzmiller 
Journalism 

Robert Knowles Jr. 
Petroleum Engineering 



Teri Kopel 
Dietetics 

Martha Korcyl 
Textiles 

Michele Kremer 
Nursing 

Laura Kulikawski 
Accounting 




Job listings at the Career 

Services Center interest senior 
Joseph DiBello, who's majoring 
in accounting. 



Seniors / 189 



Linda Kuntupis 
Nursing 

Sharon Kutay 
Marketing 

Rick Lancianese 
Accounting 

Scott Laneve 
Psychology 



Peter Lang 
Chemical Engineering 

Mary Ann Lantz 
Accounting 

Tina Lauricella 
Secondary Education 

Cathy Layman 
Elementary Education 



Mary Lazzell 
Accounting 

Colleen Lebling 
Speech Pathology 

Lloyd Leggett 
History 

John Lemansky 
Electrical Engineering 



Deborah Lengyel 
Personnel Management 

Geoffrey Leonard 
Forestry Management 

Michael Leonard 
industrial Engineering 

Stephen Leonard 
Speech Communication 



John L 
Finarice' 

Jeffrey Lindeman 
Chemii 

Anne Lindsay 
Math 

Michael Liseau 
Business Management 



190 / Seniors 





; William Lively Jr. 
Public Relations 


1 
• 
■ 


Ellen Lloyd 
Nursing 


: 
• - 


Laurence W. Lloyd III 
Industrial Engineering 


: 


Jacqueline Loeser 
Broadcasting 


■ 


Douglas Long 
Mechanical Engineering 


5 


Karen Lopacki 
'- Chemistry 




i Lisa Lopinsky 
i Management 




Paul Ludwig 
Geology 






J 




In order to get a full view of the Air Band 
Competition, students cram the plaza and its 
extremities. 



Lisa Lynn 
Journalism 

Brent Lyons 
Forest Resource 

Diane Mallow 
Civil Engineering 

Kathleen Maione 
Mechanical Engineering 



Paul R. Mancuso Jr. 
Accounting 

Julie Mann 
Chemical Engineering 

Anita Marino 
Recreation /Parks 

Kurt Marisa 
International Studies 



William Marquis 
Wildlife Management 

William Martin 
Forest Resource 

Kimberiy Mason 
Chemistry 

Nicholas Mattessich 
Landscape 



Larry Mazza 
Accounting 

William McCarthy 
Business Management 

Lynne McColl 
Personnel Management 

Sharon McCormick 
Speech Pathology 



Jim McCutcheon 
Marketing-B 



Bruce McErlean 

Parks 

I 

Steve McGilery 

Finance 

Beth Ann McKee 
Personnel Management 



192 / Seniors 




Donald McKee 
Aerospace Engineering 

Russell McKittrick 
Forestry 

Samuel McLaughlin 
Mining Engineering 

Victoria McLaughlin 
Elennentary Education 




Seniors / 193 



-v::-^.:;-:.!*-^^ 



Jean Meeker 
Speech Pathology 

Lara Mellinger 
Interior Design 

Ann Merich 
Marketing 

Randall Merriken 
Medical Technology 



Kim Merritt 

Marketing 

Christine M. Meta 
Dietetics 

Denise Metzger 
Landscape Arch. 

Bret Michael 
Finance 

Luanne Mihalov ''^ 
Exercise Physiology 

Elizabeth Miller 
Civil Engineering 

John Miller Jr. 
Petroleunn Engineering 

David Mills 
Civil Engineering 



Karen Mills 
Speech Pathology 

Gretchen Milton 
Social Work 

Lisa Mitchell 
Accounting 

Kelly Mizner 
Elementary Education 



Susan Moderelli 
Psychology 

Tajuddin Mohd 
Wildlife 

Coleen Monahan 
Juris. Doctor. 

Michael Monera 
Accounting 



i94 / Seniors 





ncy Moore 
:himal/Vet. Science 



Steven Morgan 
Marketing 

Keith Morrow 
Landscape 

Elizabeth Mortin 
Medical Technology 



Brooks Morton 
Chemical Engineering 

Colleen Murphy 
Elementary Education 

Nasser Nabuisi 
Civil Engineering 

Jacob Nasser 
Chemical Engineering 




What lurks in the shadows of campus makes for 
an eerie photo of Todd Kelly, taken by Jim Gustke. 



Seniors / 195 



m 



Kevin Navins 4 
Finance 

Kristi Nenzel 
Psychology 

Denise Nicolay 
Computer Science 

Gilbert Nolte 
Electrical Engineering 



Thomas Nolte 
Journalism 

Margaret Norman 
Elementary Education 

Thomas Norton 
Psycholoi 






Angela Joy Nui 
Medical Technology 



innocent Nwadije 
Industrial Engineering 

Philip Obioha 
Electrical Engineering 

Deborah O'Connell 
Physical Therapy 

Jeffrey Oldham 
Psychology 



James O'Neal 
Chemistry 

Dena Orth 
Marketing 

Elizabeth O'Shea 
Accounting 

Paula Otto 
Journalism 



David Pack 
Mining Engineering 

Harold Painter 
Accounting 

Karen Parks 
Medical Technology 

Paula Parlock 
Foreign Language 




196 / Seniors 




I Gilbert Parthemore 
F Business/ Personnel 

Andrea Patrick 
Interior Design 

Carol Patterson 
Animal Science 

Dwight Payne 
Forestry 



David Pearson 
Marketing 

Nick Pekar 
Mectianical Engineering 

Edward Perry 
Economics 

Judy Pest 

Resource Management 



Out to snap a few shots of the 
area, senior Diane Redish checks 
the camera setting. 



While keeping her eye on the 

conductor, clarinetist Mary 
Bahor takes part in the pregame 
show. 



Seniors / 197 



ters I 



'>'<^->^'^- 



Eric Peters 
Pharmacy 

Kelly Petersen 
Management 

Lauren Petitta 
Management 

Carol Philabaum 
Elementary Education 



Debra Phil! 
Civil Engineering 




Phil Pie)^_ 
Marketing 

Marie Podratsky 
Nursing 

Bryan Ponzurick 
Accounting 



Sheryi Porterfield 
Elementary Education 

Rebecca Potts 
Physical Education 

Barbara Power 
Forestry Resource 



Catherine Pulling 
Finance 



Susan Raher 
Finance 

Amy Ramsey 
Interior Design 

Jennifer Ravenscroft 
Journalism 

Michael Redding 
Marketing 



Annetta Reed. 
Industrial Enginei 

Maria Reiter 
Nutrition /Dietetics 

Brenda Renwick 
Accounting 

Julie Rhyne 
Speech Pathology 



1 98 / Seniors 




James Richardson 
Organization 

Terry Richardson 
Electrical Engineering 




After getting hit in the 

face with a pie, escort 
Darrell Miller prepares for 
more abuse from 
Homecoming queen 
candidate Lynda Wilson. 



Seniors / 19; 



Anne C. Rogers 
Geology 

Robin Roscoe 
Physical Education 

Susan Rosen 
Sociology/Anthro. 

Carol Rozmus 
Journalism 



Jacquelyn Rudolph 
Accounting 

Mike Ruffing 
Pharmacy 

Ellen Sargent 
General Studies 

Floyd M. Sayre 
Finance 



Louisa Scandolari 
Medical Technology 

Majory Schafer 
Computer Science 

Tricia Schieiter 
Accounting 

Mark Schreiber 
Management 



Steven Schuler 
Political Science 

Diana Schwartz 
Exercise Physiology 

Barbara Scott 
Mechanical Engineering 

Jeffrey Scott 
Computer Science 



Joseph Scott 
Industrial Engineering 

Kathleen Sebastian 
Fashion Merchandise 

Donna Sellers 
Wildlife 

Rhonda Sellers 
Graphic Design 



200 / Seniors 





rol Senoyuit 
leech Pathology 



Bridget Shaibu 
Accounting 

Scott Shaitenberger 
Forestry Resource 

■I' 

^lura Sheets 

Elementary Education 



Kyomi Shimobori 
French 

Jay Shreeves 
Accounting 

Andrew Siegrist 
Business Administration 

: Barry Sigmon 
i. Geology 




All dressed up and ready to go, these Mountie fans party it 
up before the Gator Bowl. 



I 




Seniors/ 201 




DanisSiil 
Physical Education 

Diane Simon 
Psychology 

James M. Simpson III 
Broadcasting 

William Simpson 
Accounting 



Max H. Simunich 
Marketing 

Joseph Sirera 
Journalism 

George Siskawicz 
Mechanical Engineering 

Steven Skidmore 
Geography 



Mary Lou Smaiara :; 
Broadcasting 

Cynthia B. Smith 
Music Education 

Lisa Smith 
Accounting 

Malene Smith 
Nursing 



Marquetta Smith 
Dental Hygiene 

Mary Ellen Smith 
Psychology 

Eileen Smyth 
Accounting 

Shera Snoddy 
Interior Design 



Thomas E. Snoreck 
Graphic Design 

Lenore Soles 
Landscape Arch. 

Teresa Spatafore 
Speech Pathology 

Michael Spencer 
Aerospace Engineering 



202 / Seniors 





Kathryn Stab 
Textiles 

Alien Stafford 
Chemical Engineering 

J. Neal Starkey 
Industrial Engineering 

Dan Stead 
Aerospace Engineering 



Karen Stott 
Geology 

Luanne Stout 
Elementary Education 

Melissa Stout 
Speech Pathology 

Doug Straw 

Speech Communication 




Taking advantage of the Career 
and Summer Jobs Fair, Sandy 
Hibler and Melissa Carpenter 
listen to what John Siederbach 
has to say about the 
Southwestern Company. 



A light for peace takes 
precedence tor participants in 
the candlelight March for Peace. 



Seniors / 203 



Kathryn Stuck 
Marketing 

Joyce Stump 
Journalism 

Roger Swartz 
Accounting 

Mohammad Taj 
Petroleum Engineering 



Charles Tallman 
Political Science 

Shari Tannehill 
Accounting 

Jeffrey Taylor 
Business Management 

Carol Tennant 
Business Management 



Kayode Tesunbi 
Journalism 

Suzanne Tetley 
Geography 

Tammy Thomas 
Nursing 

Victoria Thomas 
Elementary Education 



B. Woolsey Thompson Jr. 
Psychology 

Daniel Toler 
Animal Science 

JunkoTomizawa 
Linguistics 

Lori Toothman 
Advertising 



Anna Mary 

DieteticI 

Kimberiy Trammel! 
Psycho] 

Pamela Tuckwiller? 
Fin. 

John Tulenko 
Animal/Vet. Science 




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"04 / Seniors 



Daniel Van Cleif 
Electrical Engineering 

Michelle Vandergrift 
Marketing 




:in' away at the plaza, these nriusicians 
create a tuneful backdrop for a pleasant 
afternoon. 



Seniors / 205 



Toni Vince 
Economics 

John Vozniak 
Petroleum Engineering 

Wendy Walter 
Recreation 

Randall Wampler 
Management 



Daniel Warner 
Civil Engineering 

Charles Thomas Wass 
Chemistry 

Mark Wassick 
Econ/Art. Science 

Jerry Waterland 
Mechanical Engineering 



Larry Wees 
Forestry 

Lynn Weissberg 
Interior Design 

Sallie Welty 
Marketing 

Marjorla Wescott 
Speech Communication 



Maree Wesner 
Physical Education 

Thomas Whalen 
Mechanical Engineering 

Howard Whitman 
Gen. Education 

Wendy Wiethorn 
Broadcasting 



Dave Wiggleswi 
Forestry Resource 

David Wigglesw/i 
Forestry Resource 

Anne Willadsen 
Marketing 

Gail Willey 
Mechanical Engineering 



:06 / Seniors 




Rebecca Williams 
Special Education 




#v- 



A pooped pup finds refuge 
underneath a bench on the 
Mountainlair plaza. 



Voileybail action takes place at 
a picnic for residents of Summit 
Hall. 



Seniors / 207 




ty.<>-:-.-^ 



Rick Witt 
Finance 

Jennifer Wojnaroski 
Journalism 

Deborain Wood 
Mining Engineering 

Wynne E. Woodyear 
Chemistry /Psycii. 



Timottiy Wooi 
Mining Engines] 

Yasulniro Yama; 

Economics 

John Yanchisin 
Recreation /Parks 

Barbara Yockey 
Law 



Walter Young II 
Marketing J 

Phil Younis 
Civil Engineering 



Pamela Zagula 
Psychology 

Ann Zahn 
Forestry Management 



208 / Seniors 




Gary Zidik 
Mechanical Engineering 



rioLaiicwv 



Membership in 
Mountain, the elite 
society for University 
leaders, was considered 
to be one of the most 
prestigious honors on 
campus. 

j- A link between the 
student body and 
faculty, Mountain served 
as a spokesman for 
undergraduate students. 

The constitution for the 
society, which was 
organized in 1904, reads: 

The object . . . shall be 
to harmonize the various 
lines of University life and 
thusunify their isolated 
and conflicting opinions; 
to exalt the ideals and to 
purify and dignify the 
interests of college men. 

Many students may 



not remember hearing of 
Mountain; the society 
maintained a policy of 
working in obscurity. 

Although this 
anonymity has made 
documenting the history 
difficult, available 
records show Mountain 
has continually 
supported enlarging the 
class curriculum. Notably 
in 1939 a major 
augmentation of classes 
included marital relations 
classes. A four-year 
program for the School 
of Medicine was also 
backed by the society. 

Tutoring and 
counseling services had 
been offered by 
members to University 
athletes. 



Guarding over 
students' academic 
honor. Mountain had 
conducted investigations 
of cheating in 1948 and 
reported their results to 
University administration. 

Concern for the qualify 
of educators at the 
University prompted 
Mountain to evaluate 
faculty. 

To recognize and 
honor outstanding 
sophomores, in 1955 
Mountain organized the 
sophomore honorary 
Helvetia. 

Mountain also had 
sponsored a 
Mountaineer Week team 
which encouraged state 
high school students to 
take advantage of 



educational 
opportunities and to 
promote the University. 
Mountain selected and 
financed those WVU 
spokesmen, who 
traveled statewide. 

One of the most visible 
contributions Mountain 
has made to the 
University was the 
Mountaineer statue in 
front of the Lair. In 1948 
Mountain member Arch 
Moore proposed the idea 
for a concrete symbol of 
the Mountaineer spirit. 
The 8'6" model was 
created by Donald 
DeLue after much 
debate on the design of 
the statue. 




Front row: Charles Whiteman (Trail) . Charlie Francis (Guide) . Cam Siegrist. (Summit) , Roque Haines (Lookout) . Larry Mazza 
(Cache) . Second row: Cindy Weber, Lauretta Nassif, Lorrie Brouse, Ann Embrey, Jamie Shirey. Third row: Tony George, Randy 
Ofensend. Danny Martich, Tom Campbell, Randy Drosick, Jim Morgan, Dan Post. Fourth row: John Schuiz, Bryan Cokeley, Bob 
Rookstool, Ted Martin, Bob Richardson, David Paris, Cecil Graham, Wes Metheney. 



Mountain / 209 




GRADUATE STUDENTS 



210 / Graduate Students 




Issam Aborjrafeh 

Omar Alamari 
Chris N. Anyikude 
Kimberly Betnon 



Niyada Changtrakul 
Kimberly R. Fragale 
Bassem Hadded 
Rowland Ndu Ikpoh 



Lisa Ingram 
James Kennedy 
Nancy R. Kennedy 

Donna Patteson 



George Poling 
Bridget Pulsifer 
Paulette Rebich 
Mary Elizabeth Swim 



Graduate Students / 211 




A member of the Ski Club 
tries her hand at grass skiing. 



212 / People 




Taking refuge in the tree 
tops, this student doesn't 
seem to mind a little bit of rain. 

Dairy delicacies capture the 
attention of this sweet- 
toothed canine. 




Sunshine seekers gather 
atop a fraternity house. 



People / 213 




Puppy love overcomes Terry 
Tessarik as he plays with six- 
week old Brutus. 



Former Student Government 
officers Kim Ferris and Craig 
Collins discuss the agenda for 
the Inaugural Banquet. 




214 / People 




People/ 215. 





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As Band Day festivities begin, 

John Hendricks leads the 

band during the pregame 

show. 

Precision mastery, despite a 

steady rainfall, keeps Kenny 

Nail busy as he drills the drum 

line. 





218 / Marching Band 




Taking Pride in Music 



Nicknamed the "Pride 
of West Virginia," the 
Mountaineer marching 
band highlighted every 
football game. 

Many people, some 
working behind the 
scenes, and long, hard 
hours of practice 
contributed to its 
success. 

Since the arrival of 
director Don Wilcox In 
1971, the band had 
grown steadily. Aiding 
Wilcox with the 304 band 
members, among them 
two feature twirlers and 
two field conductors, 
were percussion 
instructor Dave 
Satterfield, and graduate 
assistants Gordon Allen 
and Dave Williams. 

Practice started with 
band camp a week 



Setting a steady beat, field 
conductor John Hendricks 
directs the "Pride." 




before the beginning of 
the fall semester. Once 
classes began, practices 
continued from eight to 
ten hours weekly. 
Assigned rank and 
section leaders helped 
teach the different shows 
to band members. 

New halftime shows 
were learned for each 
home game; many were 
worked up in four days. 
The pregame show was 
learned at band camp 
but was continually 
practiced throughout the 
season. 

This show consisted of 
many of the drills which 
the band had become 
known for, such as a 
running entrance, the 
double WVU pattern, an 
expanding circle drill, 
and the state's outline. 

The band was not 
restricted to Morgantown 
city limits. Parades and 
performances in Oak Hill, 
Parkersburg, Beckley, 



High spirits seem apparent in 
the band section as members 
cheer on the football team 
against Maryland. 



Marching Band / 219 



Taking . . . con-t. 

Pipestem State Park, 
West Virginia, and 
Orrville, Ohio, brought 
diversity in the band's 
regimen. 

The final performance 
came at the Gator Bowl 
in Jacksonville, Florida. 
The musicians practiced 
for four days in Daytona 
Beach. They led a 
parade through Disney 
World and were the first 
college band to play in 
the new Epcot Center. 

At the Gator Bowl, the 
band surprised the crowd 
with a tunnel entrance, 
traditional at Old 
Mountaineer Field. 

The long hours of 
planning, teaching and 
practicing paid off each 
time the band brought 
the crowds to their feet. 
— Jerry Brookover 



In the formation of the state, 
the band fills the stadium with 
sounds of Mountaineer pride. 





220 / Marching Band 







Rated one of the best drum 
lines in the country, 
percussionists consistently 
perform in top form. 



m:t]X\ 





A blowing brass section 
debuts at the Maryland 
pregame show. 

Mountaineer Week allows 
"Pride" members to dress in 
down-home garb during pre- 
game festivities. 



Marching Band / 221 




Even wet weather does not 

deter Bunker Hill from his 

continuous backflips from 

goal line to goal line. The 

crowds always cheered him 

on as he crossed the field, 

Hearing the opposite goal 

post. 



"Let's Gooo Mountaineers!' 

cry the cheerleaders and 
Mountaineer Bob Richardson 
who get the crowd rowdy. 



222 / Cheerleaders 





And the Cheers Go On 



Stacking up against 
the competition, the 
cheerleaders once again 
treated football and 
basketball fans to 
sideline athletic feats. 

The squad of eight 
men and eight women 
prepared for the 
upcoming seasons at the 
Universal Cheerleader 
Association camp at 
Virginia Tech in August. 

The spirited 
Mountaineers had an 
excellent showing, 
placing in the Top 10 in 
two of three catagories. 



Exuberance, spirit and a 
smile flow from Ann Frame. 



Camp activities were 
highlighted by the filming 
of a Real People 
segment. 

While at camp, the 
squad learned new 
cheers and revamped old 
ones. Pyramids were 
designed and 
coordinated, as partner 
stunts were increased in 
degree of difficulty and 
were mastered. 

All of the cheerleaders 
participated in the home 
games, but seniority 
determined who was 
allowed to cheer on the 
road. 

— Terri Weimer 



On the sidelines at the 

3oston College game, the 
cheerleaders ready 
hemselves for a synchronized 
Dheer. 





Seniors Kim Browskey and 

Bunker Hill team up for a 
cheer during the UNLV game. 



Cheerleaders / 223 




A timeout in the fourth 

quarter calls for the 

cheerleaders to entertain fans 

with a pyramid formation. 



fr' 

t 



No tears are in store fo 

Teresa Peterson with th( 

men's basketball tean 

earning their third consecutive 

20-win season 



224 / Cheerleaders 



»ophomore Ann Frame 

iheers on the Mounties during 
I home game at Mountaineer 
•ield. 

Enthusiasm and the 
Mountaineer spirit dominate 
he tloor when Joanne Harvey 
oins in a pompon routine. 




Cheerleaders / 225 



Concerts, Bridge, Drinking: SA Concerns 



Unhappy with the 
type of concerts which 
appeared at the 
Coliseum or worried 
about bills in the State 
Legislature that would 
raise the legal drinking 
age? 

SA was involved. 

Student 
Adnninistration 
regulated students' lives 
from entertainment at 
the Blue Tic to parking. 

A spokesman, SA 
informed University 
administration and the 
Board of Regents of 
student opinions. 

Like the state 
government, SA was 
divided into an 
executive branch, 
legislative — Board of 
Governors — branch 
and judicial branch. 
SA's programming 
division controlled 
important campus 
events, such as 
Homecoming, concerts 
and rec-intramurals. 

Art shows in the Lair 
Gallery were sponsored 
by the Fine Arts 




Ron Tickle pledges to 

uphold the honor of the 

vice-presidency. Mark 

Williams, SA attorney 

general, swears him in. 



Committee. Ballet 
companies and 
orchestras who 
appeared at the 
University were selec- 
ted by Contemporary 
Arts. The Department 
of Theatre and 
Contemporary Arts 
promoted plays at the 
CAC. 

Pop Arts worked to 
bring big name con- 
certs to the Coliseum. 

Concern for students' 
well-being was the 
responsibility of the 
Safety Committee. The 
Films Committee 
controlled the movies 
shown in the Lair Little 
Theatre. 

However, SA was 
concerned with more 
than student 
entertainment. Student 
officials were involved 
with the controversy 
surrounding the 
demolition of the 
Stadium Bridge. 

Political candidates 
received help with their 
campaigns from SA. 

Certain measures of 



the State Legislature 
received close attention 
from SA members. 

Opposed to raising 
the drinking age, SA 
officials lobbied against 
the proposal, to no 
avail. 

SAalso supported 



An encouraging look to the 

future rings out from SA 
President Bart French's 
speech to inaugueral guests. 




the towing bill which 
would allow the 
University to handle its 
own towing problems 
and to collect the 
money from fines. 

Student elections in 
February were com- 
petitive, but a Presi- 
dential /Vice-presiden- 
tial landslide victory for 
the team of Bart French 
and Ron Tickle decided 
the issue. 

Kim Ferris and Craig 
Collins were the out- 
going president and 
vice-president. 

Elected to the Board 
of Governors were: Rick 
Barr, Bill Benincosa, 
Martin Easley, Sandra 
Gray, Ronnie Justice, 
Pat Kelly, Teresa Lewis, 
John Miesner, Michael 
A. Oliverio II, Jay 
Reckart and Krissy Rial. 

Greg Lynn and Todd 
Gaziano were elected to 
the Athletic Council. 

Inauguration cere- 
monies for new SA 
personnel took place 
February 12. 

— Brenda Burnside 




Students participate in SA 
elections by casting their all 
important votes. The team of 
Bart French and Ron Tickle 
defeated their opposition by a 
landslide. 




226 / Student Administration 




Creativity must count for 
something. Bart Frencti 
promotes his presidential 
campaign via Hare Krishna 
appeal. 

Expressing his hope for the 

future, University President E. 
Gordon Gee addresses the 
guests at the inaugeration 
banquet February 12. 




Board of Governors 

members are sworn in at 
inaugeral ceremonies at the 
Lair. 

Outgoing SA President Kim 

Ferris warns of obstacles SA 
members will encounter. 



Student Administration / 227 



Mountaineer Bob Richardsor 

does his part to incite the crowc 

to cheer the team on through the 

tight spots 



A Mountain of Spirit 



Clad in traditional 
buckskin, Mountaineer 
Bob Richardson kept the 
spirits running high 
throughout the year. 

A prominent figure at 
all football and 
basketball games, 
Richardson entertained 
the partisan fans with 
antics involving opposing 
mascots and teams. 

Reluctant to be seen 

Superimposed negatives let 

photographer Jim Gustke 

print an impressive picture of 

Bob Richardson's 

Mountaineer spirit. 




Rebound for the 

rebounders. A gold and blue 

macaw, Rebound, joins Bob 

Richardson in stirring up 

excitement at basketball 

games. 



with out his musket, the 
Mountaineer fired his 
long-barreled weapon 
during lulled moments to 
stir up fans and the team. 
The basketball season 
saw the Mountaineer 
team up with a special 
friend — a blue and gold 
macaw. The Plant and 
Pet Shop donated the 
bird for the games, and a 
local radio station 
sponsored a contest to 
select a name for the 
macaw. The winner — 
Rebound. 

— Terri Weimer 




228 / Mountaineer 




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The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi had 
a very successful year. Partaking 
in various fund raisers, social 
events, and Greek activities, the 
members pulled together in a 
special closeness. 

Their national philanthropy, the 
Ronald McDonald House, took 
precedence in the chapter's fund 
raising activities. 

Another major project was 
planning for the upcoming 60th 
anniversary party in 1984. The 
party will mark year 60 for the 



chapter's existence on campus. 

Social events included a secret 
admirer party in the spring, and a 
hay ride at Mount Morris in the fall. 

The 40 active members also 
participated in Greek Week. 

Officers of the sorority included: 
Barbara Cassell — President; 
Elizabeth Osenton — Vice- 
President; Rebecca Davis — 
Treasurer; and Kimberly Price — 
Pledge Director. The Panhellenic 
president, Rebecca Schultz, was 
also a member of Alpha Delta Pi. 








Front row: Sherie Long, Susan Micheal, Heather Anderson, Karen Micheal, Lidella Wilson, Sharon Bolyard. Second row: Alison 

Elliott, Darlene Plyler, Kris Price, Nicki Wright, Kim Price, Donna Ashwell, Barbra Cassell, Sherry Brosky. Third row: Beth Osenkon, 

Marilyn Meas, Lynn Kelso, Chris Kraus, Joan Haught, Kathy Kripowicz, Amy Crawford, Sharon McCormick, Wanda Hembree, 

Margo Harrison, Becky Davis, Irish Stanley, Mary Lynn Charnock, Shelly Lokay. 



230 / Alpha Delta Pi 




A(pin (ji 



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As the only social-professional 
fraternity on campus, Alpha 
Gamma Rho was exclusively for 
students majoring in agriculture, 
forestry, and related fields. 
Thus, chapter members were able 
to work and socialize with people 
in similar majors. This close 
contact contributed to scholastic 
excellence within the ranks of 
AGR. 

Social events ranged from 
dances and theme parties to 



picnics and hog roasts. Football 
tailgate parties highlighted the fall 
semester. 

The little sister organization 
affiliated with Alpha Gamma Rho 
was the "Rho Mates." They 
assisted with social events and 
chapter functions. 

By combining aspects of 
professional, academic, and social 
life, the Alpha Gamma Rho 
fraternity works to make better 
men. 



t\?J\.L i.t 13^t 




Front row: Greg Forejt, Doug Hartley. Peter Montgomery, Eric Bretz, Kevin Kilgore. Second row: Tracey Runner. Charles Carol, 
Kent Brayec, Pat Rush, Rusty Moore. Third row: Elliott Foulds, Dave Swisher, Craig Gilman, Eric Jack, Todd Haines, Thomas 
Monahan, Terrance Blosser, Keith Tasaka, Tony Nagy. 



Alpha Gamma Rho / 231 



Afp/n?k 



The Alpha Phi chapter at WVU 
had a busy and productive year. 

The Heart Fund was its national 
philanthropy. The sorority had 
various tund raising activities. The 
Alpha Phiesta Party not only 
collected donations but also 
raffled off a trip to Jamaica. 

The chapter also sponsored a 
fashion show, a Lover's Legs 
Contest and a lollipop sale. 

Social activities, such as fall and 
spring formals, involved members 
year-round. Date parties gave the 
Alpha Phis a chance to interact 
with other Greeks. They joined 




forces with the sisters of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma for a beach party. 

Together with the Phi Sigma 
Kappa fraternity for Homecoming, 
the Alpha Phis took second place 
honors in the float competition. 



They also sponsored sister Tammy 
Simpson in the queen competition. 

The 85 active members also 
took part in Derby Days and Greek 
Week. 

Officers of Alpha Phi included: 
Kelly White — President; Lisa 
Chandler — Vice-President; 
Andrea Wells — Pledge 
Chairman; Mindy King — Rush 
Chairman; Becky Schell — 
Treasurer; Carol Hont — Social 
Chairman; Marty Sydnor — 
Scholarship Chairman; and Lisa 
Tucker — Chaplain. 




Front row: Tracey Ahearn, Pattie Cogan, Mindy King, Lisa Tucker, Sue Hazelett, Karen DeBerry, Kelly White, Kim Clevenger. 
Second row: Carol Emery, Mary Hadjis, Julie Taylor, Marty Sydnor, Dana Campbell, Ann-Marie Prince, Diane Kichty, Jeanette 
Albreclit, Sherri Hasz, Sharon Kalo. Third row: Sue Keatley, Kitty Long, Liz Wienstein, Beth Berkowitz, Sara Goss, Gina Price, 
Allison Tribbie, Pam Decker, Janet Blackwell, Sherry Barrett, Carol Hont, Christie Decker, Vickie Adams, Anne Boggs, Jodie Hart, 
Laura Eberhard, Lydia Sullivan. 



232 / Alpha Phi 



Greek spirit runs high during 
Homecoming Week, as Alpha Phi 
member Kim Rischel partakes in the pep 
rally. 

Getting Phi-sical, members of Alpha Phi 
welcome interested females during Rush 
Week. 




-«?.-'^.t-' *-.'^rf-«!Ml^.">r' 



Front row: Lee Ann Bordenkircher, Christy Christopher, Lindy Akers, Pleshette Melmige, Wendy Griffith. Second row: Kathy 
Ciemiewicz, Erin Dwyer, Debbi Miller, Kim Elliot, Denise Hronas, Vivian Tucker, Tammi Torkos, Paula Sikorski, Tyna Mortimer. 
Third row: Angela Dietrich, Paige Phillips, Paula Studd, Robin Ferry, Karen O'Donnell, Sue Schmidt, Carri Holliday, Maria Luby, 
Maria Gabriel, Karen Schmidt, Kim Mamby, Angela Brandt, Robin Allen, Geri Youngblood, Sue Janosik. 



Alpha Phi / 233 



A(p(ia Xt Vdk 



With 90 chapter members, 
sisters of Alpha Xi Delta kept 
active in aspects of Greek life. 

Several fund raising events were 
held for their national 
philanthropy, the American Lung 
Association. The sisters also 
worked with the American Red 
Cross Drive. 

Intracampus Greek activities 
were abundant throughout the 
year. Partnered with the brothers 
of Phi Kappa Psi, the Alpha Xis 
participated in Homecoming. They 
also took part in Derby Days and 
Greek Week. 



Social functions included a 
winter formal at Wisp Ski Resort in 
Maryland and a hay ride at Mt. 
Morris. 

Scholastic achievements did no 
go without notice for sister 
Lauretta Nassif. She became the 
second woman in WVU history to 
be inducted in the senior honorary 
Mountain. 

Two fraternity sweethearts were 
also in the ranks of the Alpha Xis. 
Kim Giddings was chosen by 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Alyssa 
Ruby was the sweetheart for Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 




Front row: Nancy Ozeas, Kris Koening, Lisa Sine, Jackie Gordon, Caria Frame, Alyssa Ruby, Marianne Petros. Second row: Mary 
Golla, Beth CInristman, Tina Schramm, Robin Taylor, Chris Yaworski, Joni Robson, Jane Kubeja, Karin Hackett. Third row: Susan 
Hill, Kelley Owens, Amy Jones, Pam Nicklas, Beth English, Amy Loudin, Kathy Bober, Lisa Mcknight, Cheryl Rosenberg, Jenny 
Schramm, Lisa Ansel, Joyce Zain, Ann Bailey, Kathleen Porraro, Gail Kelley, Amy Kinney, Maria Mihalek. 



234/ Alpha Xi Delta 




Front row: Donna Brennen, Melanie Snnith, Gretchan Lang, Cindy Rogers, Suzanne Ravoti, Susan Stobbs, Lauretta Nassif. 
Second row: Sandy Bernard!, Paige Hardman, Kathy Ball, Kim Morgan, Mary Dean, Rennle Schaeffer. Third row: Kathy Kahle, 
Holly Stevenson, Stephanie Ruby, Erin Coyne, Lisa Shionsky, Ann Hushion, Sandy Vincent, Laurie Tucker, Joanne Harvey, Tannnni 
Paull, Rene Prescher, Diane Cobun, Katie Jenkins, Shonna Lyons, Lori Anderson. 



Alpha Xi Delta / 235 




From scholastics to fund raising, 
the sisters of Chi Omega 
maintained a fast-paced yet 
fulfulling year. 

Charity organizations benefited 
from the sorority's activities. 
Dressed in typical Halloween 
attire, the chapter members 
collected for UNICEF in October. 

With the proceeds going to 
Meals on Wheels, the Chi O's 
raised more than $1,000 during 
Sigma Chi's Derby Days. With the 
leadership of Pam Ritchie, the 
sorority placed first in all-around 
competition for the Derby Days' 
activities. 

Santa came early to Osage 
when Chi Omega members joined 



forces with the Kappa Alpha 
fraternity to throw a Christmas 
party for underprivileged children. 

The Chi O's were partnered with 
the brothers of Beta Theta Pi for 
Homecoming Week. Sorority sister 
Kathy Persell was among the top 
five in the queen competition. 

Two date parties were held at 
Star City Fire Hall. The first was 
based on the theme "New York, 
New York," while the second had 
spring break in mind with the "Fort 
Lauderdale" theme. They held 
their spring formal at the Ramada 
Inn. 

Paired with the Phi Psi's for 
intramural Softball, the Chi 
Omegas placed second in the all- 



campus competition. The sisters 
also placed second in the 
women's volleyball tournament. 

Academically, the 90 chapter 
members compiled the highest 
grade point average above other 
sororities on campus during the 
first semester. This was the 
second consecutive year the Chi 
O's peaked in scholastic 
excellence. 

Officers for Chi Omega 
included: Kelly Fairbank — 
President; Bettina Tanguilig — 
Vice-President; Stacy Gaines — 
Secretary; Laura Sheets — 
Treasurer; Thalia Joynar — Social 
Chairman; Michele Hart — Pledge 
Trainer. 




Front row: Gail Domico, Sara Bealor, Dawn Todd, Maria Thome, Yvonne Jambo, Jennifer Waters, Clare Cuda. Second row: Barb 
Pope, Lisa Reynolds, Celeste Penny, Laura Rodgers, Ellen Mishtahl, Pam Kennedy, Nancy Malany, Monica Raether, Debbie Ed- 
wards. Third row: Anita Goode, Debbie Jones. Amy Fasnaclnt, Tracy Shiben, Marianna Rockis, Laura Sheets, Kelly Fairbanks, 
Nancy Daniels, Pam Ritchie, Carol Hunt, Leslie Ramora, Cindy Chase, Stefanie Sansalone, Mara Nowicki, Jackie Dubois, Shelly 
Kilpatrick. 



236 / Chi Omega 




Front row: Vickie Dodd, Denlse Vacco, Betti Kuharsky, Kelly Kiser, Kathy Daly. Second row: Michele Hart, Wendy Gellnar, Kathy 
Persell, Kim Johnson, Betina Tangiulig, Erin McGauglin, Kelly Simpson. Third row: Joy Tangiulig, Kim Graig, Laura Sheets, 
Stephanie Bischof, Cheryl Cooper, Greta Covert, Leslie Parker, Kim Minter, Laura Glass, Lisa Nixon, Michelle Deluca, Kathy 
Phillips, Karen StotI, Laura Gainer, Karen Smith, Krista Joerg, Stacy Gaines. 



Chi Omega/ 237 




Honors were achieved in 
numbers by the sisters of Delta 
Delta Delta. Tackling Greek Week, 
the Tri-Delts came out on top, 
winning the Helen of Troy contest. 

Chapter member Lura Burton 
was also first runner-up in the Ms. 
Mountaineer competition during 
Mountaineer Week. 

Sponsoring the Delta Run, the 
members raised money for the 
Children's Cancer Fund and a 
scholarship fund. 

Original parties also highlighted 
the year. For the Orange Crush 
party, sisters sent out a soda 
bottle to a date of their choice, 
then met them at the party. An 



Irish jig theme was another novel 
party idea. 

The spring formal was held at 
the Hotel Morgan. Other social 
functions included a hay ride and 
square dance. 

Giving Santa Claus a. helping 
hand for Christmas, the Tri-Delts 
delivered toys to children at the 
University Hospital. 

Officers for Delta Delta Delta 
included: Sherry Shrout — 
President; Denise Cook — 
Chaplain; Jackie Krueger — 
Scholarship Chairman; Jeanne 
Buckbee — Social Chairman; and 
Bridget Pulsifer — Pledge 
Chairman. 





Front row: Vicki Maltempo, Lura Burton, Jackie Kruegar, Donna France, Chris Bobin, Marilyn Roncone, Jennifer Holt, Kim 
Johnston, Dawn Draves. Second row: Rita Franks, Lyda Costello, Nancy Feather, Sue Monahan, Cathy Ray, Debbie Worden, 
Susie Venters, Laura Devane, Cindy Mason, Denise Cook. Third row: Mary Slonaker, Lorie Wylie, Jeanne Buckbee, Joanna Rullo, 
Jennie Eller, Cindy Saccamano, Evelyn Maltempo, Holly Macklay, Jolene Fullmer, Jennifer Shenefiel, Joy Lang, April Adams, 
Sherry Shrout, Jayne May, Julie Jennings, Bridget Pulsifer, Lauren Petitta. 



238 / Delta Delta Delta 



Prospective members of the Greek 
system visit the Delta Delta Delta house 
during Rush Week. 




Front row: Sabina Boni, Carole Tarrant, Tara Griffith, Karen Kratofil, Michele Woydak, Celeste Backstrom, Kelly Bartlett. Second 
row: Janet James, Marlene Mehall, Karen Mendel, Kim Harris, Gayle Schwartz, Stephanie Westerman, Lori Waldrop, Marty Wyatt, 
Laura Niedzalkoski, Susie Ruckman. Third row: Lisa Van Winkle, Lisa White, Donna Southerly, Becky Pollack, Lisa Reed, Katy 
Dofka, Barb Grieco, Sue Hageman, Kim Ross, Sue McDermott, Denise Delsordo, Lisa Young. 



Delta Delta Delta / 239 



VekG 



anum 



From fall initiation to the spring 
formal, the sisters of Delta Gamma 
lived an eventful year. 

During Rush Week, an alumnae 
tea was held, along with parties 
and activities for prespective DG's. 

Homecoming Week meant 
much work and fun for the Delta 
Gamma's and brought several 
rewards to the sorority. Sister Beth 
Govi was elected Homecoming 
Queen by the student body. A 
wake-up party was held, along 
with a party at the Anchor Lounge 
to cap the week. 

During football season, the 
Delta Gamma's sponsored a 
Parents' Weekend with a tailgate 
party and after-game dinner. 

Several listeners were held 
throughout the year, including; 
Halloween listener with Phi Kappa 
Psi; Autumn listener with Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Pajama listener with Delta 




TauDelta;anda"M*A*S*H" 
listener with Phi Sigma Kappa. 

A back-to-nature date party 
was held at Chestnut Ridge, 
featuring live music by Ihe Social 
Demons. 

The Anchor Splash was the 
DG's major fund-raising event of 



the year. With proceeds 
earmarked for the blind, an 
Anchorman Contest and fraternity 
swim meet were held at the 
Natatorium. A participation party 
took place at the Dungeon later. 

The sisters of Delta Gamma also 
raised money for the Heart Fund, 
the Lung Association, Easter 
Seals, Leukemia and the United 
Way. 

Chapter members participated 
in Sigma Chi Derby Days and 
Greek Week, placing third in the 
Greek sing with Phi Sigma Kappa. 

To cap their busy year, sisters of 
Delta Gamma dined and danced 
at their spring formal in Pittsburgh 
on the Gateway Clipper. 




Front row: Marie Lombardi, Shannon Barill, Mary Beth Foggarty, Nan Lewis, Michelle Gahart, Shari Hodge, Linda Gibson. Second 
row: Christine Calson, Lea Williams, Mary Rose Marra, Kim Wagner, Michelle Miller, Linda Lombardi, Kim Mastro, Melissa Stout, 
Monica Michael, Kelly Craig, Margie Smith. Third row: Traci Busch, Sarah Bonar, Ann Lively, Stephanie Mandes, Patty Fulton, 
Michele Woe, Kim Mossor, Melori Pennington, Nancy Bowen, Melanie Carr, Ann Howes, Kelly Pierce, Julie Bosick, Heather 
Heiskell, Cari Kredel. 



240 / Delta Gamma 



The symbol for the Delta Gamma 
sorority, the anchor, sets the scene for 
interested students during Rush Week. 

Sorority sister Beth Govi reacts to the 
official announcement of her selection as 
Homecoming Queen as her escort 
William Lively shares in the excitement. 




Front row: Kelly Boner, Mary Renee Jaco, Amy Furr, Kelly Sablein, Beth Negley, fvleg Sidow. Second row: Laurie Cryster, Beth 
Mancinelli. Third row: Karin Purre, Shannon Snodgrass, Tracy Marshall, Elaine Mock, Michelle Anile, Kristi Dolan, Jennifer Dascoli, 
Mikki Cordray, Laura Chiodo, Melanie Baker, Frances Shook. 

P 



Delta Gamma / 241 



Defh Tau Delk 



i 



Delta Tau Delta chapter 
members explored various 
avenues to raise money tor several 
philanthropies. 

The American Cancer Society 
benefitted from the Delts' button 
sale. They also collected money at 
the Syracuse football game for the 
society. 

The March of Dimes also gained 
from the Delts' charity. A 
walkathon in Fairmont, a telethon 
at Sunnyside's Pizza Den and a 
Jail and Bail event were sponsored 



by the fraternity. 

The brothers also repaired 
houses for underprivileged families 
in Taylor County and participated 
in the free soup kitchen program 
at the Trinity Episcopal Church. 

Parties highlighted the Delts' 
busy year. A huge success was a 
party with the black sororities and 
fraternities on campus. 

To top off the year, a luncheon 
was held to honor President 
McLeah, head of the International 
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. 




Front row: John Boland, Paul Miller. Second row: John Dinsmore. Mark McEvoy, Keith Fox, Jim Dunn, Ken Zentner, Jon King. 
Third row: Joe Christoff, Joe Westphal, Jim Tighe, Mike Clifford, John Cardinali, Jeff Wojcik. Tom Walsh, Karl DeChurch. 
Fourth row: John Smith, Bob Aloi, Mike Fox, Bill Fischer, George Barnhart, Greg Cassis, Dave Greenfield. Fifth row: John 
McHugh, Jim Bracken, Mark Murphy, Craig Wilson, Jeff Beard, Steve Vacco, Dan Farinelli. Sixth row: Alex Sutherland, Bob 
Cortland, Bill Lehait, Terry Noble, Gregg Murphy, Fred White, Pete Shaw, Mike Judge, Theron Bullman. 



242 / Delta Tau Delta 




Delta Tau Delta / 243 



"VamliouseTrcikrnt^ 



The Farmhouse Fraternity had 
another active year at WVU. 

In the fall, the chapter joined the 
Interfraternity Council by signing a 
new constitution. 

An annual retreat was held at 
Jackson's Mill, where mennbers 
met student leaders from 
Shepherd and Concord colleges. 

Parties and an old-fashioned 
hay ride completed the fall 
semester. 

Spring events included a pig 
roast and Founders' Day activities. 

Members of the Farmhouse 
Fraternity thanked those who 
made Farmhouse deserving of its 
motto — "Builder of Men." 



^0^ 





Front row: Dan Peck, Blair Ellis, Mitch Berkenkemper, Jim Cochran. Second row: Rick Barr (President) , Jim Bostic (Vice 
President) , Greg Bowers (Secretary) , Paul Russell (Treasurer) . Third row: Dale Coleman, Dr. H. E. Kidder (Adviser) , Bob 
Rookstool, Scott Spradlin, Dr. Martha Howard (Housemother) , Ed Kotras, Dwight Bostic, John Tolenko, Steve Heavner, Brad 
Smith, Roger Brand. Not pictured: Tom Prunty, Tim Maupin, David Stemple, Tom Landis, Stan Hileman, Keith Asbury, Bill Pratt, 
Matt Randies, Steve Miric, David Krese, Ed Wurmb, Bryan Surgson. 



244 / Farmhouse Fraternity 



Gamm 

Sisters of Gamma Phi Beta 
copped honors in fund-raising 
activities year-round. 

Their national philanthropy, 
Easter Seals, benefited from a 
party and bowl-a-thon, sponsored 
by the sorority and Kappa Delta 
Rho. 

Members of Gamma Phi Beta 
also joined the Alpha Phi's to 
collect for the Heart Fund. 

While engaged in Sigma Chi's 
Derby Days, the sorority took 
fourth place overall in the 
activities. To earn this av^ard, they 
placed first in the party and car 
wash divisions, second in house 
decorations and "Dress a Sig," 
third in "Tuck ins" and fourth in 
skits and collections. 

The sorority took part in 
Homecoming with Alpha Gamma 
Rho, Mountaineer Week and 
Greek Week, in which they placed 
first overall. They also took first 




place honors in Pi Beta Phi's 
Kidnap Social. 

Theme parties flourished 
throughout the year. A mystery 
date party a Halloween party and 
a Valentine's Day party numbered 
among the diversions. 

The chapter members traveled 
to Deep Creek, Maryland, for their 
formal at Wil-0-Wisp. 

Sorority members held various 
positions in honoraries on campus. 
Patrice Strachan was president of 
the Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers, Betty Pasztor was 
treasurer for the Panhellenic 
Council and Jeanne Foose was 
president of Chimes. 

Officers of Gamma Phi Beta 
included: Betty Pasztor — 
President; Patrice Strachan — 
Vice-President; Karen Wright — 
Treasurer; Angle Amick — 
Secretary. 



Greeting rushees, members of Gamma 
Phi Beta don baseball caps lo show their 
Greek spirit. 





Front row: Jeanne Foose, Betty Pasztor, Karen Kissane, Judy Simmons (President) . Second row: Patty Strachan, Jill Brautigan, 
Karen Wright, Angle Huffman, Cathy Hix (Secretary) , Teresa Columbo. Third row: Joan Patriarca, Cathy Patriarca, Lisa Hughes, 
Kathleen Cousey, tvlichelle fvloulton, Sandy Rasmussen (Treasurer) , Melinda Sergent (Vice President) , Maricel Bernardo, Dianne 
Vagnozzi. 



Gamma Phi Beta / 245 



HofpiAipIn 



Known for shooting their 
cannon, mennbers of the Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity proved that they 
had good reason to nnake 
themselves heard on campus. 

The 57 chapter members 
helped raise more than $600 for 
Muscular Dystrophy, their national 
philanthropy. 

During Homecoming Week, the 
KA's took third place honors with 
their partners, Kappa Delta sisters. 

The fraternity also participated 
in Greek Week and the Delta 
Gamma Anchor Splash to raise 



money for the blind. 

The second annual pig roast 
and luau was the KA's most 
successful party. 

A black and white formal was 
held in the fall at the Elks Club in 
Waynesburg. A Southern Ball was 
also held in the spring at 
Pittsburgh's Hilton Hotel. 

Officers of Kappa Alpha 
included: Bill McGovern — 
President; Greg Hager — Vice 
President; Greg Caruso — 
Secretary; and Scott Oslund — 
Secretary. 




Front row: B. Burgess, P. Lucci, R. Elliot, S. Schiavone. Second row: S. Karpel, M. Brandt, M. Umberger, D. Sackett, J. Barnett, 
R. Mayo, J. Tebay. Third row: J. Saccamano, R. Montgomery, D. Watts, F. Cain, J. Patton, G. Kniska, W. Pavio, D. Fear, J, 
Robins, B. Huftman, M. Zurshmeide, B. Rupy, B. Kearse, K. Marisa, J. Creighan, J. Fields, T. Taylor, M. Wallman, D. Brown. 



246 / Kappa Alpha 



V'f 




Front row: M. Schoger, D. Depasquale, S. Oslund, G. Rizzo, B. Kienhofer, J. Wallman. Second row: T, Dameron, G. Caruso, G. 
Hager, D. Kniska, B. Haggerty, J. Monroe, W. Kemp, D. Girard, R. Griffith, T. Berish, J. Sullivan, K. Sayre, M. Crake, J. 
Winiesdorfer, W. McGovern. 



Kappa Alpha / 247 



%iipp2- Velii 



Annual events and fund-raising 
activities highliglited the year for 
sisters of Kappa Delta. 

In Touch and Concerned, the 
chapter's local philanthropy, 
benefited from the sorority's 
efforts. 

Traditional Greek functions 
involved the KD's. They partnered 
with the brothers of Kappa Alpha 
for Homecoming. The sorority 
copped second place honors 
during both Mountaineer Week 
and Derby Days. 

Colleen Murphy, a Kappa Delta 
sister, placed second in the Helen 



of Troy competition, which was a 
part of Greek Week. 

The chapter also sponsored the 
second place winner Paul Lucci in 
Delta Delta Delta's Mr. GQ 
contest. 

The sisters participated in 
several theme parties. In the fall, 
they held a Wild West party at the 
Elks Club. Second semester was 
enhanced by a time in history 
theme party. Party-goers dressed 
in garb typical of various periods in 
history. 

A White Rose Formal ended the 
year for the 95 chapter members. 




Front row: Rita Hull, Maria Munoz, Lori Mack, Colleen Murphey. Second row: Barbara Allara, Linda Kuntupis, Suzanne Davis, Kris 
McCullough, Amy Brown, Karen Heintzelman. Third row: Holly Lord, Diane Wood, Shelley Teitz, Laura Howell, Lynn Novak, Christi 
Hoeltzer, Cheryl Myers, Lisa Teodor, Jackie Banke, Becky Bell, Sherry May. 



248 / Kappa Delta 





Front row: Janice Hoover, Kelly Baker, Kay Bode, Gretchen Teitz, Lynn Culberson, Joan Salotti, Becky Lipscomb, Amy Atwell. 
Second row: Vicki Comer, Susan Pfeuffer, Deanna Lotts, Beth Secrist, Kathy Pierce, Sharon Lape, Darcie Oliver. Third row: 
Missy Woods, Jennifer Stine, Debi Fleming, Jamie Weber, Joan Tabor, Lynn Blackburn, Margie Christensen, Robin Ward, Susan 
Haning, Kathy Regan, Lynn Carroll, Tara McEw/en, Sandi Lampner, Robin Seagriff, Joan Thomasson. 



Kappa Delta / 249 







The largest sorority on campus 
with its 97 active sisters, Kappa 
Kappa Gamma dominated Greek 
activities and social life. 

Balloons were sold at home 
football games by the Kappa's to 
support their national 
philanthropy, Crohn's Disease. 
They also took part in Sigma Chi's 
Derby Days to help raise money 
for In Touch and Concerned. 

Homecoming Week belonged to 
the Kappa's, who captured first 
place honors in the float 
competition and featured one of 
their sisters in the queen 
competition. 

Parties were plentiful with the 
sorority participating in the Pi Phi 
Kidnap party, a Halloween party, a 



n uammi 



chapter drink with Chi Omega, a 
senior dessert with all sororities 
and a beach party with Alpha Phi. 

Two formals were also held in 
the winter and spring. 

Kappa sisters achieved various 
honors scholastically, including 
positions in Rho Lambda, Mortar 
Board, Panhellenic and student 
government. 

Officers of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma were: Robin DeCarlo — 
President; Torey Pettrey and Terri 
Craven — Vice Presidents; Julie 
Nunguesor — Treasurer; Robin 
McCormick — Rush Chairman; 
Candy Clark — Social Chairman; 
Alison Stepko — Scholarship 
Chairman. 





Front row: Melissa Cuadra, Bev Colyer, Jane Cashman, Sheila Flaherty, Ann Smith, Karen Hooten, Leslie Horoner, Torey Pettrey. 
Second row: Cecily Paul, Annetta Reed, Lisa C. Hall, Wynne Woodyear, Sandy McKinney, Priscilla Spillers, Mary Glenn Ferguson. 
Third row: Allison Stepko, Candella Clark, Susie Thomas, Liza Ferguson, Vicki Owens, Joyce Ridgeway, Beth Lauderback, Janet 
Ridgeway, Julie Shymansky, Robin DeCarlo, Judy Moson, JoAnn Flynn, Amy Bates, Leslie Aker. 



250 / Kappa Kappa Gamma 



As the water battle flares, Kappa 
sisters and friends cool off on a warm 
spring day. 




Front row: Mary McClain, Ann Richardson, Kathy King, Amy Cappalanti, Debbie Davis, Mary Brence. Second row: Bobbie 
Viewig Jennifer Eye Stephanie Amato, Amy Ferrell, Sheila Fumich, Marsha Miesner, Allison Furman, Third row: Gretchen Smith, 
Becky Haden, Susan Van Zant, Sandy Ervine, Nancy Russell, Julie Hull, Michele Vechtor, Mary Beth Boyd, Robin McCormick, 
Jennifer Walker, Ann Barnes, Julie Farson, Mindy Ford, Dawn Myers, Stephanie McPherson, Mary Ann LaCaria, 



Kappa Kappa Gamma / 251 



Pi/ 6 



amma 



ddk 



The year was filled with many 
highlights for members of Phi 
Gamma Delta. 

The Fiji's raised $500 by selling 
light bulbs for their philanthropy, 
the March of Dimes. 

The chapter's international 
president and executive director 
attended the annual pig dinner. 

Thirteen new members were 
initiated, five of whom played for 
the University Ice Hockey Club. 

Fiji's were active in University 
functions; president Randy 
Ofensend served as the hockey 
club's president and will serve his 
second term as Student 
Administration treasurer and will 



be business manager for the 
Monticola and Student Foundation 
treasurer. 

Jon Bitto served on the Pop 
Arts Committee, and Darryl 
Duncan was a member of the 
Bureau of Finance. Rich Gaw was 
an entertainment writer for the 
Daily Athenaeum. Four ROTC 
cadets numbered among the 
brothers. 

All-campus parties, serving 
more than 1,500 people 
highlighted the social calendar. 
Known for their Fiji Island party, 
the brothers furnished an island 
complete with cave, lagoon, 
volcano and palm trees. 





Front row: Wayne Stefanovich, Jon Bitto, Adam Vernau, Bryan Ross. Second row: Scott Berry, Andy Nayes, Hal Creel, Paul 
Schmidt, Barry Kerness. Third row: Devin Trayer, Todd Stoats, Darryl Duncan, Marc Jones, Kurt Mencken, Bill Epiing, Randy 
Ofensend, Dan Boyle. 



252 / Phi Gamma Delta 




Better known as the Skulls to 
fellow Greeks, the brothers of Phi 
Kappa Sigma enjoyed everything 
fronn social activities to intramurals 
during the year. 

The fraternity participated in all 
aspects of intramural sports, 
including basketball, flag football 
and bowling. 

The 14 members and their dates 
enjoyed a spring formal at Mont 
Chateau's Beach House at Cheat 
Lake. Music was provided by 
Morgantown's own Social 
Demons. 

Officers of Phi Kappa Sigma 
included: Casey McDonald — 
President; Mark Eveland — Vice 
President/Treasurer; and Dave 
Livingston — Pledge Chairman. 




Front row: Greg Pacienza, Casey McDonald (President) , Burr Thaxton, Pat Ellison. Second row: Eric Moran, Dan Cleary, Dave 
Livingston, Jerry Beach. Third row: Tim Mearl<le, Mark Eveland, Matt Brickley, Marvin Smell, Paul Bisalozor, Steve Kish. 



Phi Kappa Sigma / 253 



VluSi 



J 



V2CL 




Greeks competing against 
members of Phi Sigma Kappa 
during the year found the going 
tough. The Phi Sig's seemed to 
take honors in whatever they 
entered. 

Mountaineer Week was 
dominated by the 92 brothers of 
Phi Sigma Kappa, who took first 
place in the week's activities. The 
members also ranked first during 
Greek Week. They placed second 
during both Homecoming and the 
Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. 

Fund raising played a vital part 
in the fraternity's activities. The 
Cystic Fibrosis Society reaped 
benefits from the Phi Sigs' efforts. 

A steak and champagne 
tailgate party was held during 



football season. A Trash Suit Thrift 
Party, for which party goers wore 
suits bought for $2.98 at the Thrift 
Shop, was also sponsored. 

In honor of the final 
"M*A*S*H" episode, the 
brothers pitched a tent (The 
Swamp) and had a martini party. 

Officers of Phi Sigma Kappa 
included: (first semester) Kirk 
Graghn — President; Jeff 
Lindgren — Vice President; Jeff 
Warsinsky — Secretary; Dean 
Smith — Sentinel; (second 
semester) Mark Mangano — 
President; Todd Mcintosh — 
Vice-President; Jim Remo — 
Secretary; Mark Pascik — 
Sentinel. 





Front row: Tim Boyd, Mark Pasek, Bret Schweikle, Bill Benincosa, Jim O'Donnell. Second row: Scott Seher, Steve Smith, Aaron 
Griffith, Russ Delcore, Greg Hefner, Bob Morrison, Matt Byer, Chad Mcintosh, Jay Kramer. Third row: Chuck Mitchell, Mark 
Mangano, Chris Lester, Brian Andrews, Ric Williams, Jeff Lindgren, Curt Graham, Randy Wampler. Fourth row: Jim Remo, Ken 
Brown, Grant Overbey, Jim Hughes, Chuck Fisher, Larry Devitt, Frank Mcderment, Mike Measures, Brian Kelley, Jeff Warzinski, 
Steve Vinke, Teddy Lynn. 



254/ Phi Sigma Kappa 




Front row: Mark Mazzei, Chuck Reid, Bill Clendenin, Colin Day. Dave Molguard. Jake Friend. Second row: Tom Rihn, Eric 
Gregory, Ed Cooper, E. J. Kegerreis, Scott Groseclose. Third row: Jett Rowe, Eric Schramm, Colin Neimier, John Ferguson, Scott 
Becker, Steve Dittert, Mark Reaser, Greg Hart. Fourth row: Scott Steinmetz, Tim Mahoney, Mike Radtord, Rob Ellis, Mike Sacco, 
Tony Selletti. Greg Lynn, Dave Varley. Bob Fry. Fifth row: Mark Groseclose, Dennis Gillan, Ric Williams, Mike Cox, Tom Hatfield, 
Doug Van Voorhis. Sixth row: Colin Lindsay, A. J. Lynch, John Norman, Jeff Ramsey, Craig Schron, Bill Mathews, Ken Wilson, 
Mike Quackenbush, Troy Grant, Mark Rodriguez, Mike Oliverio. 



Phi Sigma Kappa / 255 



Pi JifLppaMpfid 



Pride and excellence was 
boasted by the brothers of Pi 
Kappa Alpha during the 1982-83 
school year. 

The fraternity took part in many 
Greek activities including 
Homecoming, Mountaineer Week, 
and Greek Week. 

They also raised money for 
various national philanthropies 
and local organizations. 

Chapter members held many 
social events throughout the year. 
Theme parties and formals 
highlighted the brothers' activities. 



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Front row: Bill Kerr, Bob Thagard, Mike Leonard, Scott Brasseur, Second row: John Spadafore, Reggie Osenton, Milan Klipa, 

Terry McGlaughlin, Schuyler Kropf, Phil lapalucci, Bruce Whalen, John Kukura, Gary Roby, Joe Sims, Tim Danser, Scott Argento. 

Third row: Joe Scott, Pat Esquino, Ken Mercer, John O'Neill, Paul Sarandria, Dave Lewis, B, J. Collins, Dave Stieving, Bob Yuroj 

J. P. Chipps, Mike Elkins, Jim Cyr, Dan Warner, Bill Seifert. Fourth row: Tim Long, Greg Comer, Tom Pielech, Geoff Leonard] 

Masahide Yoshikawa, Don Dillon, Chip Denhard, Tom Ward, Dave Vennard, Ron Park, Kirk Ward, Tom Hurley, Mark Evans, Jefl 

Carlson, Scott Heide, Ed DeCosta, Brad Favro, Tom Whalen, Dan LaFon, Jim Valentine, Dave Dillon, Matt Verona, Tom Reggis 



256 / Pi Kappa Alpha 




■J 






The Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters 



Pi Kappa Alpha / 257 



?t3cta.?lk 



From collecting for charity to 
producing the outstanding female 
Greek, sisters of Pi Beta Phi 
strived for excellence in all they 
undertook. 

Arrowmont, an arts and crafts 
workshop in Tennessee, was the 
Pi Phi's national philanthropy. To 
promote the workshop, the 
chapter held a party at the VFW 
for interested persons. They 
featured a band and sold tickets 
for prizes. 

The sorority also sold buttons 
for the Cancer Fund. 

Ph Phi's participated in 
Homecoming, Mountaineer Week 
and Greek Week. They also joined 



Sigma Chi's efforts in raising 
money for In Touch and 
Concerned during Derby Days. 

Various theme parties took 
place throughout the year. A 
"Snake a Date" party at Speedy 
Gonzalez, a wine and cheese party 
and a grub formal at the VFW in 
February interrupted the 
monotony of classes. 

The 80 chapter members had 
their winter formal at Lakeview 
and their spring formal at the 
Holidome in Maryland. 

Individual honors went to 
several sorority members. Kelly 
Bail was a candidate for Ms. 



Mountaineer, Nan Charlton was 
voted Outstanding Female Greek 
by the Panhellenic Council and 
Kim Engstrom was selected 
Mountaineer Sweetheart. A few 
sisters also held positions in the 
honoraries of Rho Lambda and 
Sphinx. 

Officers of Pi Beta Phi included: 
Monica Dublin — President; Nonie 
Kudlak — Vice President of Social 
Advancement; Alexis Gannon — 
Vice President of Moral 
Advancement; Carol Woodward 
— Vice President of Mental 
Advancement; Rika Shields — 
Treasurer. 



\ 




Front row: Lisa Long, Renea Vestal, Amy White. Whitney Hall, Kelly Heal. Debbie Ackerson, Lurleen Maducdoc, Vickie Whipkey, 
Chris Pofi. Second row: Kristen Forch, Lori Refsland, Chris Coleman, Kelly Schwarck, Patty Barry, Debbie Walker, Rene Rosick, 

Karen Sachoka. 



258 / Pi Beta Phi 





Front row: Mary Dunlap, Margie Blanchard, Diane Marsh, Pam Gilmer, Lisa Bettinger. Second row: Beth Moczek, Mary Mehelich, 
Rika Shields, Bevey Biddle, Kim Engstrom, Sue Hofbauer, Tracey Johnston. Third row: Jane Himmelman, Tracey Masey, Nonie 
Kudlak, Kelly Bail, Beth Wallace, Carmel Jones, Patti Breslin, Debbie Dunlap, Shelley Massack, Sarah Thorn, Cindy Jackson, Kathy 
McGinnis, Mary Catherine Barata. 



Pi Beta Phi / 259 




For the diverse interests and 
actnievements of its members, 
Sigma Clii received an outstanding 
chapter award, presented by 
officials from the national 
fraternity. 

Sigma Chi's philanthropy. Meals 
on Wheels, prospered from the 
success of Derby Days. This 
fundraiser raised $3,000 to benefit 
the area's elderly and 
handicapped who needed 
assistance in preparing their 



meals. 

Homecoming activities brought 
relaxation and competition to the 
brothers, who were partnered with 
the Delta Gamma sorority. 

Sports, especially intramural 
sports, captured and held the 
attentions of the Sigma Chi's. That 
interest was proven by a second 
place finish for the Intramural Cup. 

After the success of Rush Week 
activities, the fraternity pledged 35 
initiates. 





Front row: Calvin Peete, Bob Bloom, Jeff Dalton, Jim Richardson, Tim Jordan, Allan Gherkin, Bill Sites, Tim Schnabel, Skippy 

Thompson, David Husty. Second row: David Sutherland, Jeff Douglas, Edgel Dean, Chip Krieling, Adam Eadle, Matt Grimshaw, 

Andy Boyd, Clayton Gappalanti, Bill Vincent, Scott Wilkins, Andy Ploeger, Tom Snyder, Pete Kubeja, Miton Marchesini, Jack 

Nicholson, Mark Greskvitch. 



260 / Sigma Chi 



Unusually warm spring weather gives 
students reason to party it up at the 
Sigma Chi house. 

Mountaineer Week activities include a 
three-legged race, in which this Signna 
Chi and his Chi Omega partner take the 
lead. 




Front row: Mil<e Lambert, Doug Chase, Alan Cherkin, Mark Shively, Joe Balled, John Delgrande, Andrew Gentile. Second row: 
Sam Arnold Matt Sarel, Greg Churilla, Mark McLane, John Quitter, Andy Thomas, Jim Heald, Norman Bsharah. Third row: Pat 
Tramelle, Steve Dawson, Tim Tedrick, Mike Shockley, Bill Vincent, Chuck Wallace, Joe Velcamp, Dave Malone, Jon Lemaster, Jon 
Logue, Clayton Cappalanti, Rader Dod, Todd Mullins. 



Sigma Chi / 26 




Ever so careful, Sig Ep Jeff Young wins 

the egg toss contest with a catch from 80 

feet away during Homeconning Week. 



Once again Sigma Phi Epsilon 
displayed "pride through 
excellence." The Sig Ep's were 
rated the best all-around fraternity 
on campus for the third 
consecutive year. 

After Rush Week, they 
welcomed 50 pledges. 

The Sig Ep's, along with the 
sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
captured most of the 
Homecoming honors in October. 

A brain-storming philanthropy 
session presented a challenge to 
the brothers. With the help of the 
Penn State Sigma Phi Epsilon 
chapter, the game ball for the 



Penn State vs. WVU football clash 
was carried by runners 200 miles 
from State College, Pennsylvania 
to Mountaineer Field. This soon- 
to-be annual event raised more 
than $2,000 for Special Olympics. 

Other philanthropic activities 
included a picnic for Head Start 
and donations to the Rape and 
Domestic Violence Center. 

In the spring, the Sig Ep's 
dominated Greek Week and ran 
away with the intramural all- 
campus cup, which the fraternity 
had won four out of the past five 
years. 





Front row: Greg Mazzotti, Mark Shioleno, Rod Snider, Bill Combs. Second row: Dave Ross, Mark Gardiner, Kevin Helmick. Mike 
Duffy, Randy Elean. Third row: Jack Lightner, Alex Heisterkamp, Al Kephardt, Andy Santee, George Brown, Marc Carver, Jeff 

Young, Scott Chenowith, Paul Thompson, Dan Mamula, John Beveridge, David Mock. 



262 / Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Front row: Dave Mock, Dave Ross, Bill Combs, Ray Woods, Al Kephardt, Shaw Carrol, Rich Butt, Russ Evanski, Tom Gresak, Mike 
Wickiser. Second row: Jeff Young, Ray Clark, Steve Pell, Doug Barger, Jeff Crist, Jeff Smith, Greg Smith, Phil Lavi/son. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon / 263 




264 / Patrons 







Patrons / 265 



A 



Mrs. Ben F. Abicht 

Mr. and Mrs. Don Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Aleshire 

Linda and Jim Alexander 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Allman 

Mr. and Mrs. David Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Rexford Anderson 

James H. Andrews 

Maxine P. Andrews 

Sarah H. Andrews 

Anonymous 

Hale H. Arbuckle 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ashwell 

Doris B. Avey 



B 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael Babinchak 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Bacon 
William H. Bailey, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Balderson 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Balen 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Jack Bamford 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barker 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barnett 
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Bartlett 
Mrs. Donna F. Bate 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bell 
Ml. and Mrs. Robert Bell 
Mr. and Mrs. Orie Bennett 
Isabel Bernard! 
Mr. and Mrs. William Biddle 
JackT. Billups 
Virginia M. Bionoi 



Parent Patrons 

Mr. and Mrs. John Blair 
Mr. and Mrs. Wray Blair 
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bonifacio 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Boutwell 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bowen 
Roy E. Breeden 
Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Brown 
Mr. and Mrs. Royal Brown 
Jane Ellen Bullis 
Mr. and Mrs. James Burkett 
Dr. and Mrs. H. T. Burleigh 
Louise R. Burroughs 



C 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Caldwell 

Mr. and Mrs. Newton Campbell 

Dr. and Mrs. John Carter 

Claude Case 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Murray Casselhoff 

Neva V. Cassell 

Mr. and Mrs. Reung Chandhra 

James F. Chase 

Barbara H. Chenault 

Dorsey Cheuront 

Elizabeth Clendeni 

Charles H. Clites 

E. J. Clopton, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Collman 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Comer 

Shirley Condas 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Connell 

Louis Constante 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cook 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cook 

Dr. and Mrs. CarlCrimm 

Christine Myers Crist 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Cwynar, Sr. 



D 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Daniels 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis 

Frederick Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. James Davis 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul Davis 

Ms. Judy Day 

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Dean 

Mr. and Mrs. Okey Deavers 

Catherine Moore DeFord 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Delia 

Mr. and Mrs. Ramiro de Oliverio 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest DeVane 

Mr. and Mrs. W. F. DeVilder 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Dixon 

Mr. and Mrs. John Dixon 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dombrowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Donches 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Donnelly 

Mr. and Mrs. John Dragelin 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Druga 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dubich 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dunn 



E 



Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Eller 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Elliott 
Evanski Family 



F 



Dr. and Mrs. James Faber 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Falk 
Mr. John Feather, Jr. 
Mrs. John Feather, Jr. 
Anne F. Ferguson 



266 / Parent Patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Ferrante 

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Ferrell 

Mr. and Mrs. Dino Ferretti 

Milton Field 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Filkill 

Edward M. Flaherty 

Mr. and Mrs. John Flowers 

Mr. and Mrs. James Fluke 

Earl E. Folsom 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ford 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fornadel 

Mr. and Mrs. James Foster 

Mr. and Mrs. H. E, Foulds 

Donald K. Fox 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Freeland 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Freese, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Doug French 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Frew 

Mr. and Mrs. James Fulciniti 

Mr. and Mrs. Fullmer 

John F. Funks 



G 



Mr. and Mrs. Sal Gaetano 

Mr. R. H. Gallus 

Mr. and Mrs. High Gardiner, III 

Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Gavigan 

Mr. and Mrs. John Gdula 

Glenn E. Geer 

Catherine 0. Geisel 

Angela P. Gibaldi 

Sidney H. Gillis 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. L. J. Godby 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Golibart 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul Gordon 

Mr. and Mrs. Goudy 

Earl G. Grant 

Mrs. Lillie B. Green 

Mr. and Mrs. G. David Greenfield 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Greenleaf 



Patrick J. Griffin 
Robert Grindley 
R. SamanthaGrubb 
Carma M. Guertin 



H 



Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hager 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hahn 

Alice R. Hall 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Haller 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hamilton 

John C. Harrah 

Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Harris 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harris 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hart 

Mrs. Martha Hartley 

Mr. and Mrs, Robert Hasis 

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Hatcher 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hayes, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Heater 

Mr. and Mrs. Karl Heitmann 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Heldreth 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Helfrich 

Ms. Jean Hemenway 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Hoelzer 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hoelzle 

Mr. and Mrs. Brenden Hogan 

Mr. and Mrs. John Holland, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Homan 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Huff 

Dr. and Mrs. James Hughes 



Mr. and Mrs. Ingram 
Frank L. Irey 



Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey Jacobs 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jarrett, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Jelinek 
L. Dean Johnson 

Mrs. Patricia A. Johnston 

Lola May Jones 



K 



Mr. and Mrs. Joe Karnis 

Mr. and Mrs. Meno Kastermakis 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin E. Kates 

Mr. and Mrs. Claud A. Keller, III 

Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Kepley 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kinder 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward King 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kinney 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kittle 

H. Paul Kizer 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Klami 

Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Kline, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Knicely 

Mrs. Lois Kohler 

Alice Kolmerten 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Konefal 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kraus 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Krupp 

Robert C. Kubeja 

Mrs. William Kuharsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kulikowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Lance Kulkis 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kutay 



L 



J 



Ms. Nancy L. Larkin 

Mr. and Mrs. William Layne 

Thomas E. Leach, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John LeBarton, Sr. 

Maureen F. Lebling 



Parent Patrons / 267 



Mr. and Mrs. Gene Legg 

Mr. John A. Lengyel 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Leonard 
Mrs. Nicholas Leonard 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leonard 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Robert Lessig 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Levy 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lewis 

Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lindeman 

Mrs. Patricia Lindgren 

Bray Listen 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lock 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Loeffler 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lopacki 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lowry 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lunz 

John David Lynch 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lyons 



M 



Jane A. MacNabb 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Maier 

Chin-Loong Mak 

The Charles Mann Family 

John Marano, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marino 

Mr. and Mrs. William Martin 

Ms. Denise Mashburn 
Harold Maruca 

Cleveland E. Matthews 

Mr. and Mrs. Smith McCausland 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert McDonald 

Imogene McEarhern 

Joseph A. McGilvery 

Mr. and Mrs. James McGraw 

Charles E. McGuire 

Linda L. McKeny 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward McManus 

Mr. and Mrs. Vito Mecca 

Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Metrinko 



Charles Mick 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mihalov 

Mr. and Mrs. John Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mitchell 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Mitro 

Mr. and Mrs. Gary Mizner 

Mrs. Melinda Moats 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moore 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Morgan 

Voris M. Morton 

Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Mowry 

Hugh Murphy 

Robert E. Murphy 

Shirley R. Myers 



N 



Mr. and Mrs. George Narvett 

S. P. Nedrow 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Neese 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Noetzel, Jr. 

Thomas D. Nolte 

Mr. and Mrs. John Norton 







Frank R. Oblak 

Mr. and Mrs. James O'Hara 

Mr. and Mrs. John Oldham 

Dr. and Mrs. Arsenic Orteza 

Elizabeth B. Owens 

Dr. and Mrs. Jose Oyco 



P 



Mr. and Mrs. Henry Padio 
John W. Pancake 
Dr. and Mrs. Petros Papas 
Mrs. Paul Parlock 



Mr. and Mrs. Carmine Pascuzzo 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Pasek 

Doris E. Patterson 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Paull, III 

Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Pennock 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Perrine 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Perrini 

Frederick R. Persell 

Richard W. Peters 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard Peters 

Capt. and Mrs. P. C. Peterson 

Gary L. Philabaum 

Mr. and Mrs. Phillips 

Mr. and Mrs. William E. Phillips 

Mr. and Mrs. Billy Philyan 
Mr. and Mrs. William Piatt, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Pleban 

Ms. Gloria E. Poling 

The Ponzuric Family 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard Porraro 

Mr. and Mrs. David Porter 

Mr. and Mrs. William Potts 

Mr. and Mrs. Jim Powell 

Marshall G. Powell 

Dave, Judy, and Doug Preston 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pilsifer 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Puglis 



Q 



Edward Paul Quarantillo, 
Edward Paul Quarantillo, 



R 



Mrs. Robert Rabatin 

Mr. and Mrs. David Raher 

Peter C. Raich, M.D. 

Ronald L. Refsland 

Mr. and Mrs. James Remo 

Perry W. Rhodes 



268 / Parent Patrons 



Charles Richardson 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Richardson 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rizzo 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Robbins 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robinson 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Rodibaugh 

Flora Rodney 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Roscoe 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ross, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Rowan 

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Ruddle 



s 



Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Sarver, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Scarcella 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Schaeffer, Jr. 

Richard P. Schaeffer 

Lorraine M. Schanberger 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schellhaas 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schleiter 

MaxineT. Schmitt 

Mr. and Mrs. Erich Schuler 

Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Schunnaci, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Scott 

Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge Scragg 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sebastian 

TheSeher Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Jon Sember 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sereno 

Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Sergent 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shaw 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Shaw 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sherman 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Shockley 

Thomas Shrewsbury 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shuodian 

Mr. and Mrs. Hap Simpson 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simunich 

George B. Siskawicz 
Alvo R. Sizemore 



Thomas J. Skelley 
Dr. John R. Skowronski 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Slimm 
Charles A. Smith 
GeneO. Smith 
William H. Snyder 
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Spencer 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Spink 
Mr. and Mrs. Stan Stazenski 
Mr. and Mrs. John Stead 
Mr. John Stein, Sr. 
James R. Stephens 
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Stiles 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Stone 
Mr. and Mrs. Maiden Stout 
Mr. and Mrs. John Strader 
Donald C. Strimbeck 
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Stuck 
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Sunday 
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Swim 



V 



T 



Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tetley 

Mr. and Mrs. James Thomas 

Janet B. Thomas 

Mr. and Mrs. Burt Woolsey Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Tillett 

Susan Toothman 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Tormey 

Patricia Wynn Trainer 

J. B. Tucker 

Mr. and Mrs. Luther Tucker 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Tuckwiller, Sr. 



U 



Mrs. Ruth Valliere 

Randall L. Veneri 

Rev. and Mrs. Alexander Veronis 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Vickers 

Mr. and Mrs. Dominick Vince 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Vucich 



w 



Mrs. Edward Walczak 

Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Walker 

Charlotte M. Wallace 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ward 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Warlow 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Warner 

Anna Mae Warnick 

Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wassick 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Watson 

Clayton Webb 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weese 

Larry N. Wellman 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Westfall 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Westlund 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Whalen 

Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Willadsen, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. John Williams 

Mr. an' " ^^s. Ames Wilson 

Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson 

Yancy E. Wright 



Z 



Mr. and Mrs. James Umstat 



Stanley R. Zaweski 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Zeigler 

Harold A. Zimmerman 

Mr. and Mrs. OttoZipf 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Zocckler, Jr. 

Mr, and Mrs. Simon Zulia 



Parent Patrons / 269 



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270 / Advertisements 




Advertisements / 271 




272 / Advertisements 




Advertisements / 273 



A 



MajidAbedi 173 
M. Abdullah 167 
Zaaba Abidin 173 
M. Abraham 167 

D. Ackerson 258 
Leo Adalbert 173 
April Adams 238 
Vicki Adams 232 
Tim Agee 98 
Tracy Ahearn 232 
Leslie Aker 250 
Lindy Akers 233 
J. Albrechl 232 
M. Alfieris173 

B. Allara 173, 248 

Daniel Allen 173 

Duane Allen 83 

Jettrey Allen 173 

R. Allen 155,233 

Debbie Allman 173 

Bob Aloi 242 

S. Amato251 

Cheryl Ammons 174 

H. Anderson 230 

John Anderson 59 

Lori Anderson 235 

Rex Anderson 117, 119, 161 

Brian Andrews 254 

Mark Angelelli 174 

Nettie Angotti 17 

Mary B. Angus 174 

Michelle Anile 241 

Lisa Ansel 234 

E, S. Argento 155,256 
Sam Arnold 261 
Randi Aronson 1 14 

T. Arrington 174 
William Ashby 174 
Arthur Ashe 93 
Donna Ashwell 230 
Michael Atogi 174 
Amy Atwell 249 
Jean Audie 174 
L. J. Auer 174 
L. B. Auvil 155 



B 



R. Babinchak 1 74 
Lucinda Bacon 174 
C^ Backstrom 239 
MaryBahor 197 



K. Bail174, 259 
Ann Bailey 234 
Lori Bain 161 
Janet Baker 24 
Kelly Baker 249 
Melanie Baker 241 
W. Balen 174 
K Balgo 155 
Kathy Ball 235 
Joe Balled 261 
Carole Banda 174 
Jackie Banke 248 
M. C. Barata 259 
C. Bardi 174 
Doug Barger 263 
Ann Barnes 251 
Duane Barnes 91 
Teresa Barnes 1 55 
J. Barnett 246 
G. Barnhart 242 
Rick Barr 244 
B Barrett 155 
S. Barrett 232 
April Barrick 167 
S. Barrill 240 
K. Bartlett 161,239 
Amy Bates 250 

F. Batten 37, 41 
J. Battisto 161 
John Baum 174 
Jerry Beach 253 
Sara Bealor 236 
Debbie Bean 167 
Jeff Beard 242 

C, Beck 40, 93, 98 
Scott Becker 255 
Joseph Bedard 1 74 
J Belgrande261 
Becky Bell 248 
KathiBell 155 
Lynn Bell 161 
Robin Bell 167 
G Belmear 24 
P Benatar 80. 82 
C, Benedict 59 
B. Benincosa 254 
M. Bennett 174 
R. A. Bennett 174 
T. Berish 247 
M. Berkenkemper 244 
B. Berkowitz 174, 232 
S. Bernardi 235 
M Bernardo 245 
Scott Berry 252 
L. Bellinger 259 

G. E. Beverage 174, 161 
J. Beveridge 262 
Biafora's45 

Angle Biddle 167 



Berdy Biddle 259 

TroyBiery 161 

E. Biggers 75 

P, Bisalozor 253 

S. Bischof 237 

Jon Bitto 252 

W, Blackburn 249 

J. Blackwell 232 

Carol Blair 167 

Wray Blair 175 

K, Blakemore 133, 134 

M Blanchard 259 

D. Blaney 127, 129, 130 

J Blizzard 35 

Bob Bloom 260 

T, Blosser231 

Bill Blovins 100 

R. Blume, II 175 

Robin Blunt 167 

Kathy Bobee 155 

Kathy Bober 234 

Chris Bobin 238 

Kay Bode 155,249 

Anne Boggs 232 
Jane Boggs 155 
J. F. Bokulic 175 
John Boland 242 
M. Bolderick 165 
8 Bolyard 175,230 
Sarah Bonar 240 
Kelly Boner 241 
Sabrina Boni 239 
L J. Bonner 175 
Lee Boone 44 
K. Booth 155 
L A Bordenkircher 233 
David Bordo 167 
Ahmed Borno 175 
Julie Bosick 240 
Dwight Bostic 244 
JimBostic 175, 244 
L, E. Boutwell 176 
Bobby Bovifden 51 
Nancy Bowen 240 
April Bower 176 
C, Bowers 176 
Greg Bowers 244 
M. Bowersock 176 
Greg Bowman 155 
Tom Bowman 5 
Darryl Bowser 1 76 
Teresa Bowyer 1 55 
Janey Boyce 176 
Andy Boyd 260 
M. B. Boyd 251 
Tim Boyd 254 
J, Boykin 176 
Dan Boyle 252 
J. Bracken 242 



O. Bradley 132, 135 
Roger Brand 244 
Angela Brandt 233 
M. Brandt 246 
8. Brasseur 256 
P. Bratz, Jr. 155 
J. Brautigan 245 
K. Brayec 161,231 
Mary Brence 251 
K. Brennan 176 
D. Brennen 235 
Patti Breslin 259 
Eric Bretz 231 
J. L. Briarton 176 
M. Brickley 253 
JohnnaBritt 176 
Anne Brock 167 
J. Brookover 161 
Scott Brooks 47 
S. Brosky 230 
Lorrie Brouse 209 
Amy Brown 248 
D. Brown 246 
Darling Brown 167 
George Brown 176, 262 
Ken Brown 254 
Landon Brown 176 
Laurie Brown 176 
R Brown 124. 130, 131 
K Browskey 6 
LoriBrozek 176 
W. Brozy 176 
Linn Bryan 176 
D. Brzuzy 29 
N. Bsharah261 
Billy Buck 3 
J. Buckbee238 
D. Buckles 176 
LesBullis 161 
W. Bullis 176 
T. Bullman 242 
B. Burgess 246 
D. Burgess 176 
L. Burmeister 176 
Bob Burns 71 
Brenda Burnside 161 
Carol Burnside 177 
R Burroughs 177 
Lura Burton 238 
Traci Busch 240 
Rich Butt 263 
Matt Byer 254 
J. Byerly 177 
K. Byers177 
ToddByers 161 
Robert Byrd 58 



c 



274 / Index 





Index / 275 




276 / Index 



Tammy Cahill 161 

F, Cain 246 

J. Calabrese 167 
Alfred Call 177 
M. Calnan 177 
C. Calson 240 
B.Campbell 161 
M. E, Campbell 167 
Dana Campbell 232 
T.Campbell 177 
Todd Campbell 50 
Tom Campbell 209 
S. Canfield 177 

A. Cappalanti251 

C. Cappalanti260, 261 
J. Cardinal! 242 

B. Carlisle 81 
Jefl Carlson 256 
S.Carlson 178 
Charles Carol 231 

A. Carolus 178 
M. Carpenter 203 
Melanie Carr 240 
Shaw Carrol 263 
C.Carroll 161 
Lynn Carroll 249 
Paula Carroll 70 
Debra Carson 178 

G, Caruso 247 
MarcCarver 178, 262 
Margaret Case 178 
Jane Cashman 250 
PattiCaspary 158 

B. Cassell 230 

M. Casselhofi 178 
Kevin Cassidy 173 
Greg Cassis 242 
PaulCasto 178 
Anise Catlett 23 
G. Catlett23. 127. 128 
J. Cavender 35 
Lisa Cencia 161 
J. Chambers 1 1 1 
C.Chandra 178 
Phyl Charnes 68, 70 
M. L. Charnock 230 
Cindy Chase 236 
Doug Chase 261 
S. Chenowith 262 
Paul Cherico 26 

A. Cherkin260, 261 
Chestnut Pub 17 
Laura Chiodo 241 
J. P. Chipps256 
W. Chobthum 178 
MingleeChou 178 
M. Chrlstensen 249 
Amy Christie 178 

B, Christman 234 



JoeChristoff 242 
C. Christopher 233 
Greg Churilla 261 
Amy Cicconi 178 
K, Ciemiewicz 233 
Curt Cignetti 5 
C Clark 17,250 
Ray Clark 263 
Dan Cleary 253 
B. Clendenin 255 
Mike Clifford 242 
KathrynCline 178 
K. Clevenger 232 
Diane Cobun 235 
JimCochram 244 
Pattie Cogan 232 
B. Cokeley 209 
Chris Coleman 258 
Dale Coleman 244 
College Inn 17 

B, J, Collins 256 
Craig Collins 167 
Staci Collins 161 
T. Columbo 245 
Bev Colyer 250 

Bill Combs 262, 263 
G. Comer 178,256 
Vicki Comer 249 
P. Compton 178 
M. R. Conaway 178 

C. Conner 167 
Don Conners 167 
Bill Conrad 139 
L. Constante 178 
Denise Cook 238 
Thomas Cook 161 
C.J. Coombs 44 
Cheryl Cooper 237 
Ed Cooper 255 
Jeanne Cooper 178 
M. Cordray 155,241 
S. Corsello 178 
Bob Cortland 242 
KyleCostello 181 
Lyda Costello 238 

R. J. Costello 112, 113 
Jay Cotter 161 
Tim Cotter 159 
L. Cottingham 178 
K. Cousey 245 
Greta Covert 237 
tvlike Cox 255 
Erin Coyne 235 
Kelly Craig 179,240 
M. Crake 247 
Amy Crawford 230 
Greg Crawford 167 
Hal Creel 252 
J. Creighan 246 



T, Croftcheck 141 
Dana Crone 135 
Michael Crowe 167 
Laurie Cryster 241 
M. Cuadra 161, 250 
Clare Cuda 236 
L. Culberson 249 
G. Cummings 179 
K. Cunningham 179 
David Currey 179 
Jeffrey Curry 155 
Donnie Curtis 167 
Susan Cyhanick 179 
JimCyr256 



D 



Jerry Dahmer 179 
S. Dalesio 179 
Jeff Dalton 260 
Kathy Daly 237 
Ellen Damasio 179 
T. Dameron 247 
John Daniel 180 
Anthony Daniels 97 
K. Daniels 180 
M, Daniels 167 
Nancy Daniels 236 
Jim Danser 155, 256 
The Dark 66 
Charles Daroff 167 
J. Dascoli241 
Ann Davis 180 
Becky Davis 230 
Debbie Davis 251 
James B. Davis 155 
Kimberly Davis 180 
Mark Davis 180 
S. Davis 180,248 
William Davis 161 
Steve Dawson 261 
Colin Day 255 
Megan Day 26 
Dafnie D'Costa 180 
G. Dealmoida 100 
Donna Dean 67 
Edgel Dean 260 
Jim Dean 67 
Mary Dean 235 
BradDeavers 180 
K. DeBerry 180,232 
Robin DeCarlo 250 
Karl DeChurch 242 
Ed DeCosta 256 
C. Decker 180, 232 
Pam Decker 232 



Lisa Deegan 180 
T. DeFazio 161 
Sheila DeFord 180 
R. Delcore254 
Colleen Delia 180 
D. Delserdo 239 
Michelle Deluca 237 
A. Demanelis 180 
John Dempsey 44 
Chip Denhard 256 
A. Denores 155 
D. Depasquale 247 
Kevin DeRose 155 
Laura Devane 238 
Larry Devitt 254 
Brett DeWitt 3 
J. DiBello 189 
Dave Dickey 34 
M. J, DiCresce 180 
A, Dietrich 233 
Don Dillon 256 
Dave Dillon 256 
John Dinsmore 242 
Steve Dittert 255 
Debbra Dixon 180 
Scott Dixon 167 
Doctor Eldoonie 38 
RaderDod261 
R. M. Dodd 180 
Vickie Dodd 237 
Jane Doerr 180 
Katy Dofka 239 
KristiDolan241 
K. Dombrowski 155 
Gail Domico 236 
Henry Donaghy 180 
Donna Donnelly 180 
Jeff Douglas 260 
P. Douthittk 181 
Jack Downey 52 
David Doyle 302 
John Dragelin 181 
Dawn Draves 238 
Donnie Driscoll41 
Dr. John's 16 
Randy Drosick 209 
Maureen Druga 108 
K. Drumwright 181 
DeloresDubich 181 
Jackie Dubois 236 
Mike Duffy 262 
Darryl Duncan 252 
Linda Duncan 167 
S- Duncan 181 
John Dunkley 161 
Debbie Dunlap 259 
Mary Dunlap 259 
Stephen Dunlap 181 
Jim Dunn 242 



Index / 277 



Erin Dwyer 233 
Thomas Dykhoff 167 



E 



James Eachern 181 
Adam Eadle 260 
TedlEbbert 181 
Laura Eberhard 232 
Jeff Eddy 97 
Dave Edward 161 
D Edwards 28, 236 
Kerry Edwards 161 
D, Elsentrout 182 
RajaElawar 182 
Randy Elean 262 
Mike Elkins 256 
Jennie Eller 238 
Lisa Eller 167 
R. Elliot 246 
Alison Elliott 230 
Kim Elliott 161,233 
Blair Ellis 244 
Rob Ellis 255 
Vickie Ellis 182 
Pat Ellison 253 
Ann Embrey 209 
Carol Emery 232 
L. M. Endler 182 
Samuel England 167 
Betfi Englisfi 234 
K. Engstrom 182, 259 
Bill Epiing 252 
ScotEpling 167 
M. Ereditario 182 
Sandy Ervine251 
B. Esiason 93, 98 
Pat Esquino256 
P. Essien 182 
J. C. Essig 182 
Mark Evans 256 
R. Evanski 161,263 
Mark Eveland 253 
Jennifer Eye 251 



F 



RemoFabieti 100 
K. Fairbanks 236 
C. Fallen 161 
Dan Farinelli 242 
David Faris 209 
Susan Farley 300 
Julie Farson 251 



Amy Fasnacfit 236 

Joanna Fasol 182 

N. Fattalefi 167 

Brad Favro 256 

J Fawcett 182 

Salem Faza 182 

Foge Fazio 296 

D Fear 246 

Nancy Featfier 238 

J C. Ferguson 155, 255 

Liza Ferguson 250 

M. G. Ferguson 250 

D^ Ferreira 167 

AmyFerrell 155,251 

PaulFerrell 167 

Kim Ferris 30 

Robin Feriy 233 

Robin Field 46 

J. Field 246 

Finnerty's 17 

Bill Fiscfier 242 

Cfiuck Fisher 254 

S. Flaherty 250 

Debi Fleming 249 

L. Fletcher 117, 119 

Suzy Flowers 161 

Doug Flutie 98 

JoAnn Flynn 250 

M B. Foggarty 240 

Dirk Fontaine 182 

J, Foose 168, 245 

L. B. Foote 168 

Nelson Force 143 

Kristen Forch 258 

Mindy Ford 251 

Rebecca Ford 182 

Greg Forejt231 

Jan Foster 182 

Regina Foster 182 

H. E. Foulds 182, 231 

D. Fowlkes 43, 48, 50, 93, 97, 98 

Fox Automotive 1 1 

Jean Fox 162 

Keith Fox 242 

Mike Fox 241 

S Fragale 182 

Caria Frame 234 

D Frame 182, 298 

C. Francis 209 

R. Francis 182 

Rita Franks 238 

M. Freeland 182 

Q, Freeman 125, 128 

C. Frees 168 

Friday's 1 1 

Jake Friend 255 

L, A, Friend 45 

Melinda Friend 183 

Steve Fritts 183 



Bob Fry 255 
K. Fujimori 155 
Sonya Fuller 29 
Jolene Fullmer 238 
Patty Fulton 240 
Sheila Fumich 251 
Hisato Funase 155 
M. Punches 162 
Allison Furman 251 
Amy Purr 241 



G 



Maria Gabriel 233 
Donna Gaburo 183 
M. Gahart 240 
V. Gail, III 168 
L Gainer 183, 237 
Stacy Gaines 237 
MarkGaiser 183 
Craig Gangloff 159 
Jerry Garcia 85 
Mark Gardiner 262 
Lori Garrison 168 
Alice Gathambo 183 
LisaGatton 183 
MikeGaziano 183 
Michael Gdula 184 
E Gordon Gee 22 
Wendy Gellnar 237 
Andrew Gentile 261 
Pattie George 162 
Tony George 209 
MarkGerardi 184 
David Gessner 184 
P L. Gebaldi 184 
AmerGhul 162 
R Giacommaro 40 
Jef Gianola 67 
Linda Gibson 240 
Louise Gilder 184 
Dennis Gillan 255 
Lenora Gilliam 155 
Craig Gilman 231 
Pam Gilmer 259 
Tara Gingerich 168 
M. Ginsberg 184 
D. Girard 184, 247 
Sharon Glasgow 184 
Laura Glass 237 
JoeGodbout 165 
D, L.Goff 155 
Helen Golibart 28 

Mary Golla 234 
Michael Golla 184 
Tony Gonzalez 97 



Anita Goode 236 
S. Goodman 184 
Sandra Gorby 155 
Jackie Gordon 234 
Sara Goss 232 
Nancy Goudy 184 
B, Govi22, 184,241 
Cecil Graham 209 
Curt Graham 254 
Kim Graig 237 
Troy Grant 255 
Kathy Graves 24, 25 
Tom Gray 5 
R. Greenaway 184 
D Greenfield 184, 242 
J. Greenleaf 184 
Eric Gregory 255 
Tom Gresak 263 
M. Greskevitch 39, 260 
Barb Grieco 239 
Aaron Griffith 254 
K. Griffith 193 
R, Griffith 247 
T. Griffith 239 
W. Griffith 233 
Lisa Grimes 110 
N, Grimmett 184 
M Gnmshaw260 
B, Grochan 101 
S Groseclose 255 
M Groseclose 255 
Dave Gross 184 
Tammy Groves 184 
ArneGruspe 184 
Michael Gurry 184 
Jim Gustke 156 
Barbara Guth 162 
R, L, Guy 155 



H 



K. Hacketl 234 
B. Haddad 185 
TimHaddix 185 
Becky Haden 251 
Mary Hadjis 232 
Sue Hageman 239 
G. Hager 168, 247 
Leanne Hager 155 
Thomas Hager 185 
B. Haggerty 247 
Larry Hahn 185 
Roque Haines 209 
Todd Haines 231 

Anne Hall 185 
Jackie Hall 47 



278 / Index 




Index / 279 







280 / Index 



Lisa C. Hall 250 

Whitney Hall 258 

Jim Hamer, II 185 

W. Hammersia 186 

M. Hamrick 185 

Lois Hanger 186 

Scott Hansen 162 

Judy Hamilton 162 

Susan Haning 249 

Kelly Harbert 186 

J. Hardesty. Jr. 179 

M. Hardinger 168 

Paige Hardman 235 

John Harper 162 

Eddie Harrah 168 

M. Harrell 186 
Chuck Harris 90 
K. Harris 168. 239 
V. Harris 156 
M. Harrison 230 
Greg Hart 255 
Jodi Hart 233 
Michelle Hart 237 
Doug Hartley 231 
J. Hartsog 186 
Joseph Hartzog 168 
J. Harvey 168,235 
King Harvey 96 
Lisa Harvey 47 
Steven Harvey 186 
Dean Hash 186 
Tamra Hasis 186 
Sherri Hasz 232 
Jefl Hatcher 168 
Tom Hatfield 255 
Steve Hathaway 94 
Joan Haught 230 
D. Haushalter 103 
C^ Hawkins 28 
L. Hawthroen 162 
Sue Hazelett 232 
Kelly Heal 258 
JoAnn Heater 186 
JimHeald261 
Steve Heavner 244 

C. Heelzer 186 
Greg Hefner 254 
Scott Heide 256 

K. Heintzelman 248 
H, Heiskell 240 

D. Helfrich 186 
Alice Helmick 156 
Kevin Helmick 262 
W. Hembree 186. 230 
C- Hemminger 72 
Kurt Hencken 252 

J. Hendricks 186.218.219 
S. Hennessy 162 
Allen Hercules 186 



Sharon Heyer 186 
Sandy Hibler 203 
S. Hickman 168 
D. Hileman 168 
C.Hill 6. 186 
Gregory Hill 186 
Susan Hill 234 
J. Himmelman 186. 259 
Lisa Hindmarsh 68 
Holly Hines 45 
D. S. Hinzman 186 
KathyHiser 186 
C. Hix 162,245 
KathyHobbs47 
Shan Hodge 240 
Stacy Hodges 162 
Tracy Hodges 186 
C.Hoelzer 187.248 
Wendy Hoelzle 187 
Doak Hoenstine 142 
Susan Hofbauer 187 
Abbie Hoffman 58 
M. F. Hogan 187 
Mary Hogg 187 
R. Hoisington 94 

B, Holdsworth 162 

C. Holliday 233 
Rich Hollins 94 
Vance Holmes 7 1 
Jennifer Holt 238 
David Holzman 29 
Lisa Honse 156 
Carol Hont 232 
Karen Hooten 250 
Janice Hoover 249 
Kathy Hopkins 156 

J, Hosteller 5. 36. 93, 94 
Leslie Horoner 250 
R. M. House 187 
J Houser26. 156 
Martha Howard 244 
Laura Howell 248 
Ann Howes 240 
Victor Howser 187 
W. B. Hovland 58 
Denise Hronas 233 
J. Hudson. Jr. 187 
Eric Huff 169 

A. Huffman 188,245 

B. Huffman 246 
Jim Hughes 254 

Lisa Hughes 245 
Rusty Hughs 45 
Julie Hull 251 
Rita Hull 251 
Carol Hunt 236 
JoR. Hunter 188 
Pamela Hunter 188 
Tom Hurley 256 



Amer Husaini 188 
Ann Hushion 235 
David Husty 260 
Kathy Hwu 188 



I 



P. lapalucci 162, 256 
Taiji Igarash 169 
Kaye Ingle 145 
Jan Ingram 188 
Kathy Ingram 162 
Steve Isaack 47 



J 



Eric Jack 231 

John Jackman 169 

Cindy Jackson 259 

Jay Jackson 188 

M, R. Jaco241 

Robert Jacobs 188 

Hamzah Jamal 163 

Yvonne Jambo 236 

Harry James 78. 79 

Janet James 239 

Gen Jameson 188 

Sue Janosik 233 

Henry Jarrett 188 

W. J. Jasmin 188 

Katie Jenkins 235 

Julie Jennings 238 

Carol Jertson 188 

J. Jewel 1 14 

G- Jividen 188 

Knsta Joerg 237 

Joffrey Ballet 73 

C, Johnson 188 

Kim Johnson 237 

Dave Johnson 122 

Kim Johnston 238 

Sally Johnston 186 

T. Johnston 259 

W. Johnston 188 

Amy Jones 234 

Andrew Jones 188 

Carmel Jones 259 

Dave Jones 188 

Debbie Jones 236 

G, Jones 126. 127. 128. 129. 131 

Helen Jones 7 1 

Marc Jones 252 

Robert Jones 169 

Tim Jordan 260 



Brian Jozwiak 299 
Mike Judge 242 



K 



Kathy Kahle 235 

M. Kaliszak 158 

Sharon Kalo 232 

Molly Kane 163 

M Karclane 188 

S, Karpel 246 

Laura Kauper 156 

Yukari Kawakami 156 

T Kearney 126. 128. 129. 130 

8 Kearse 246 

Sue Keatley 232 

C Keener 169 

K. F. Keenum 156 

E. J. Kegerreis 255 

Brian Kelley 254 

Gail Kelley 234 

John Kelley 188 

Todd Kelly 195 

W. Kemp 247 

Al Kephardt 262, 263 

Molly Kepner 121 

Lynn Kelso 230 

Pam Kennedy 236 

Barbara Kerin 189 

Barry Kerness 252 

Bill Kerr 256 

Jack Kesler 17 

M. Y. Khaldi 163 

D Kichty 169,232 

Tracey Kidd 156 

H, E. Kidder 244 

B Kienhofer 247 

K. Kilgore 163,231 

S. Kilpatrick 236 

Blair Kincer82 

Kevin Kinder 169 

Jon King 242 

Kathy King 251 

M, King 6, 127 

Mindy King 232 

Amy Kinney 234 

J Kinney 156 

M. Kinney 189 

R, Kirkendall 163 

Kelly Kiser 237 

Steve Kish 253 

Karen Kissane 169, 245 

M Kittle 169 

M, Kitzmiller 189 

MelonyKizer 109 

Tim Klasen 169 



Index/ 281 



Robert Klein 61 
Gary Kline 163 
Milan Klipa 256 
D. Kniska 247 
G. Kniska 246 
R. Knowles, Jr. 189 
T. Knowles 156 
Kris Koening 234 
J. Koller68, 71 
Noriko Komori 86 
N. Konishi 156 
TerJKopel 189 
Martha Korcyl 189 
Carol Korzi 164 
Ed Kotras 244 
M. Kowalczyk 116 
Jay Kramer 254 
A. Krasick 302 
K. Kratofil 239 

C. A. Kraus 169, 230 
Carl Kredel 163. 240 
M. Kremer 189 
Chip Krieling 260 

K. Kripowicz 230 

D. Krishock 156 

Steve Krist 102, 103, 120 
S. Kropf 256 
J Kruegar 238 
Dan Krupp 68, 70 
Jane Kubeja 234 
Pete Kubeja 260 
Susan Kuch 163 
Nonie Kudlak 259 
Beth Kuhansky 237 
John Kukura 256 
L. Kulikawski 189 
L. Kumer 140, 141, 142 
L. Kuntupis 190,248 
MikeKuriIko 165 
Sharon Kutay 190 



L 



M. A, Lacharia251 
Dan LaFon 256 
Mike Lambert 261 
R. Lancianese 190 
Scott Laneve 190 
G. Lang 235 
Joy Lang 238 
Peter Lang 190 
L Langdale32, 33. 156 
M. A. Lantz 190 
Sharon Lape 249 
Allen Larson 65 
B. Lauderback 250 



Y. Lauricella 190 
Cathy Layman 190 
Leigh Lazaro 169 
MaryLazzell 190 
Colleen Lebling 190 
Bill Legg 94. 99 
Lloyd Leggett 190 
Bill Lenait 242 
J. Lemansky 190 
Jon Lemaster 26 1 
Kendal Lemon 100 
Sandi Lempner 249 
D. Lengyel 190 
Timothy Lentz 169 
G. Leonard 190.256 
M. Leonard 190, 256 
Mike Leonard 156 
S. Leonard 190 
Chris Lester 254 
John Lever 190 

D. Lewis 163.256 
Nan Lewis 240 
Randy Levelle 169 

E. Lewis 169 
Tony Licata 169 
Jack Lightner 262 
J. Lindeman 190 

J. Lindgren 23. 254 

A. Lindsay 187. 190 
Dolin Lindsay 255 

B. Lipscomb 249 
M. Liseau 190 
M. L. Little 73 
Ann Lively 240 

W. Lively. Jr. 22. 191,241 
D. Livingston 253 
Ellen Loyd 191 
L. W. Lloyd, III 191 
Annie Lock 163 
J. Loeser 191 
Jon Logue261 
Shelly Lokay 230 
L. Lombardi 240 
M. Lombardi 240 
Douglas Long 191 
Kitty Long 232 
Lisa Long 258 
Sherie Long 230 
Tim Long 256 
K. Longenecker 169 
S. Longenecker 86 
Karen Lopacki 191 
Lisa Lopinsky 191 
Holly Lord 248 
Deanna Lohs 249 
Amy Loudin 234 
Susan Loudin 157 
A. S. Lowery 157 
Gordon Lowry 157 



Maria Luby 233 
P. Lucci 246 
Paul Ludwig 191 
Joseph Lung 37 
Laurie Lunt 157 
Robin Lunz 157 
A. J. Lynch 255 
John Lynch 163 
Greg Lynn 255 
Lisa Lynn 192 
Teddy Lynn 254 
Brent Lyons 192 
Shonna Lyons 235 




Jennie Maas 162 
Ashy Mabrouk 101 
Jackie MacAulay 35 
Jerry MacAulay 35 
Lori Mack 247 
Holly Macklay 238 
L Maducdoc 258 
Tim Mahoney 255 
Rob Maiolo 303 
Fong-Klong Mak 169 
Nancy Malany 236 
Diane Mallow 192 
Dave Malone 261 
Kathleen Malone 192 
E. Maltempo 238 
V. Maltempo 238 
KimMamby233 
Dan Mamula 262 
B. Manclnelli 45, 241 
P. R. Mancuso, Jr. 192 
S. Mandes240 
Mark Mangano41, 254 
Julie Mann 192 
J. Marano. Jr. 163 
M. Marchesini 260 
Kenny Marcinko47 
Anita Marino 192 
K. Marisa 192. 246 
W. Marquis 192 
M. R. Marra 240 
Diane Marsh 259 
T. Marshall 241 
D. Martich 209 
Ann Martin 45 
Ted Martin 209 
William Martin 192 
Tracey Masey 259 
Cindy Mason 238 
K. Mason 192 
Shelley Massack 259 



Kim Mastro 240 
Bill Mathews 255 
N. Mattessich 192 
Jayne May 238 
Sherry May 248 
R. Mayo 246 
L. Mazza 192.209 
Mark Mazzci 255 
Greg Mazzotti 262 
Debbie McAvoy 28 
Jon McBride 23 
W. McCarthy 192 
Mary McClain 251 
Robin McClure 157 
LynneMcColl 192 
R McCormick251 
S. McCormick 230 
Greg McCraken 19 
K. McCullough 248 
J. McCutcheon 192 
C. McDaniel 163 
F. McDerment 254 
S. McDermott 239 
C. McDonald 253 
B. McErlean 192 
Mark McEvoy 242 
Tara McEwen 249 
E. McGauglin 237 
Steve McGilery 192 
S. McGillen 169 
K. McGinnis259 
T. McGlaughlin 256 
W. McGovern 247 
G McGowan 95 
David McGrail 169 
John McHugh 242 
C. Mcintosh 254 
G. Mcintosh 169 
B A. McKee 192 
D McKee 193 
L. McKellar 5 
D McKinney21 
S. McKinney 250 
R. McKittrick 193 
Lisa McKnigh 234 
Mark McClain 261 
S. McLaughlin 193 
V. McLaughlin 193 
B. McNealy 122, 123 
R. R. McNerly 193 
D. McPartland 169 
S. McPherson251 
Amy McTrinko 193 
Greta McVey 193 
K. McWilliams 169 
Kirk McWilliams 169 
Tim Mearkle 253 
M. Meas 230 
M. Measures 254 



282 / Index 




Index / 283 




284 / Index 



Marc Mecca 193 
Jean Meeker 195 
Marlene Mehall 239 
M Mehelich 259 
P. Meikle. II 157 
L. Mellinger 194 
P. Melmige233 
K. Mendel 169. 239 
M. B. Menner 169 
Ken Mercer 256 
Ann Merich 194 
R. Merriken 194 
Kim Merntt 194 
J. Merrills 40, 94 
Gary Merlins 21 
J, Messaros 163 
C- M, Mela 194 
Wes Melheney 209 
D. Metzger 194 
Jim Meyer 163 
M. Meyer 163 
Bret Michael 194 
M. Michael 240 
L. Mihalov 194 

D. Miller 12, 47, 96,97, 199 
Debbi Miller 233 

E. Miller 194 
J. B. Miller 71 
John Miller, Jr. 194 
M. Miller 240 
Paul Miller 242 
Stacy Miller 41 
Todd Miller 118 
David Mills 194 
Karen Mills 194 

G. Milton 194 

B. Minelree91 
Kim Winter 237 
E. Mishtahl 236 
Karen Micheal 230 
Susan Micheal 230 
M. Miesner 251 
Maria Mojaiek 234 

C. Mitchell 254 
L. Mitchell 194 
EricMitro 169 
Kelly Mizner 194 
Danita Moats 169 
David Mock 262, 263 
Elaine Mock 241 
Beth Moczek 259 

S. Moderelli 194 
TajuddinMohd 194 

D. Molguard 255 
C. Monahan 194 
Sue Monahan 238 
T. Monahan 52, 231 
Michael Monera 194 
J. Monroe 247 



Montana 64, 65 
Montgomery 231 
R. Montgomery 246 
Nancy Moore 195 
Rusty Moore 231 
Verneze Moore 157 
Vicki Moore 1 14 
Eric Moran 253 
Jim Morgan 209 
Kim Morgan 235 
Steve Morgan 195 
K, Morris 163 
Mark Morris 7 
Bob Morrison 254 
Keith Morrow 195 
Tyna Mortimer 233 
E. Mortin 195 
Brooks Morton 195 
Judy Moson 250 
Kim Mossor 240 
M, Moulton245 
Gary Moyer 20 
Todd Mullins 261 
Mummenshanz 73 
Maria Munoz248 
C, Murphy 248 
Bob Murphy 28 
C Murphy 195 
Gregg Murphy 242 
Mark Murphy 242 
Susan Muth 134 
Cheryl Myers 248 
Chris Myers 163 
Dawn Myers 163, 251 
Tim Myers 157 



N 



N. Nabuisi 195 
Tony Nagy 231 
Kenny Nail 218 
Jacob Nasser 195 
L Nassif 209, 235 
B. Navarini 170 
Kevin Navins 196 
Andy Nayes 252 
Joseph Nduka 70 
Mark Meal 120 
Beth Negley 24 1 
D, Nehlen 13,91,94,99 
Colin Neimier 255 
KristiNenzel 196 
G. Nesselrodt 163 
S. Newberry 90 
Pam Nicklas 234 
M. Nichol 157 



C, Nicholas 24 

J. Nicholson 260 

D. Nicolay 196 

L Niedzalkoski 239 
Lisa Nixon 237 
Terry Noble 242 
Gilbert Nolte 196 
Thomas Incite 196 
Asra Nomani 157 
M. Norman 196 
John Norman 255 
Thomas Norton 196 
Lynn Novak 248 
Mara Nowicki 236 
A. J Nudo 196 
Amy Nutter 157 
I. Nwadije 196 







KenleyObi 170 
Philip Obioha 196 
DaveOblak 179 
D. O'Brien 170 

D. O'Connell 196 
J. 0'Donnell254 
K. 0'Donnell233 

R. Ofensend 209, 252 
Karen O'Hara 170 
Woody O'Hara 51 
PatO'Haver 170 
J. Oldham 196 
Darcie Oliver 249 
Heidi Oliver 163 
Mary Oliverio 170 
M. Oliveno 163,255 
James O'Neal 196 
John O'Neill 256 
J. Onestinghel 157 
PaulOppold 17 
DenaOrth 123, 196 
Beth Osenkon 230 
Reggie Osenton 256 

E. O'Shea 196 
S. Oslund247 
Paula Otto 196 
Rick Ours 19 
Grant Overbey 254 
Kelley Owens 234 
Vicki Owens 250 
Jim Oxiey 7 
Nancy Ozeas 234 



P 



Greg Pacienza 253 
David Pack 196 
M Padden 66, 73 
Ziva Page 19 
Harold Painter 196 
John Palmer 1 13 
Ron Park 256 
Holt Parke 45 
Alicia Parker 24 
Craig Parker 91 
Karen Parks 196 
Leslie Parker 237 
Paula Parlock 196 
C- Parson 133, 134, 135 
G. Parthemore 141, 197 
Mark Pascik 254 
Betty Pasztor 245 
C Patriarca245 
J Patriarca245 
Andrea Patrick 197 
C Patterson 197 
J. Patton248 
Cecily Paul 250 
Tammi Paull 235 
W. Pavlo246 
Dwight Payne 197 
David Pearson 197 
Dan Peck 244 
Calvin Peete 260 
NickPeker 197 
Steve Pell 263 
Jorge Pena 175 
M. Pennington 240 
R. Pennington 163 
Doug Pennock 163 
Celeste Penny 236 
G, Perrine 122, 163 
Gina Ferris 47 
Bruce Perry 298 
Edward Perry 197 
Greg Perry 185 
Taia Perry 73 
Tim Perry 68 
Kathy Persell 237 
R. Persinger 157 
Judy Pest 197 
L. E. Peter 163 
Debbie Peters 157 
Eric Peters 198 
K, Peterson 198 
T Peterson 296 
Lauren Petitta 196. 238 
M. Petros 234 
T. Pettrey 250 
S. Pfeufler 249 
C, Philabaum 198 
Debra Phillips 198 
K. Phillips 70, 237 
Laura Phillips 157 



Index / 285 



Paige Philips 233 

W. Phillips 163 

Tom Pielech 256 

Kathy Pierce 249 

Kelly Pierce 240 

Phil Pierce 198 

Michael Pikula 163 

Laura Pittman 35 

Pittsburgh Ballet 69, 70. 72 

Gerald Piatt 157 

J. Plocinski 170 

Andy Ploeger 260 

Darlene Plyler 230 

M. Podratsky 198 

Chris Pofi 258 

Terry Polen 170 

Reg Poling 70 

R, Pollack 157,239 

Bryan Ponzurick 198 

Barb Pope 32, 33, 236 

K. Porraro 234 

S. Porterfield 198 

Donald Portnoy 62 

Dan Post 209 

Rebecca Potts 198 

Adam Powell 131 

J Powell 157 

Barbara Power 196 

R. Prescher 235 

Andre Previn 63 

D. Prevost 114, 115 

Gina Price 232 

Kim Price 230 

Kris Price 230 

Richard Price 170 

A. M. Prince 232 
C. Pulling 198 

B, Pulsifer 238 
KannPurre241 
John Putillion 157 



Q 



M. Quackenbush255 
John Quitter 261 



R 



Mike Radford 255 
Monica Raether 236 
Susan Raher 198 
Carol Raiders 157 
Andy Railing 11 
Leslie Ramora 236 



Dale Ramsburg 140 

Amy Ramsey 198 

Jeff Ramsey 255 

D, R. Rankin 157 

S. Rasmussen 245 

MarkRaugh 12 

J, Ravenscroft 198 

Suzanne Ravoti 235 

Cathy Ray 238 

JayReckart 163 

Mark Reaser 255 

Michael Redding 198 

Diane Redish 197 

A. Reed 198,250 

Lisa Reed 239 

Lori Refsland 258 

Kathy Regan 249 

Tom Reggis 256 

Chuck Reid 255 

Maria Reiter 198 

Jim Remo 254 

Brenda Renwick 198 

S. Retton 114, 115 

Lisa Reynolds 236 

Julie Rhyne 196 

KristianRial 170 

Ann Richardson 251 

Bob Richardson 37, 209 

James Richardson 199, 260 

Terry Richardson 199 

J. Ridgeway250 

Joyce Ridgeway 250 

Steve Riggs 199 

D. Riggleman 81 

Tom Rihn 255 

Rick Ringer 164 

Kim Rishel 233 

Diane Riser 35 

Pam Ritchie 236 

Karen Ritter 199 

G. Rizzo 247 

Mark Robbins 199 

Mary Roberts 164 

Mimi Roberts 199 

J. Robins 246 

C. Robinson 24 

F. Robinson 199 

Joni Robson 234 

Gary Roby 256 

J. Rockefeller 51 

S. Rockefeller 51 

Marianna Rockis 236 

Laura Rodgers 236 

William Rodney 199 

Mark Rodriguez 255 

A C. Rogers 200 

Cindy Rogers 235 

K, Rogers 80, 83 

Beth Rohebaugh 164 



M, Roncone 238 

B. Rookstool 209, 244 
Robin Roscoe 200 
Susan Rosen 200 

J. Rosenbaum 157 

C. Rosenberg 234 
Rene Rosick 258 
Bryan Ross 252 

Dave Ross 170,262,263 

Kim Ross 239 

Jeff Rowe 255 

L. Rowe 124, 126, 129, 131 

Carol Rozmus 200 

Alyssa Ruby 234 

Stephanie Ruby 235 

B. Ruby 246 

Susie Ruckman 239 

J, Rudolph 200 

Mike Ruffing 200 

Greg Ruhe 68, 70, 73 

J Rullo 164, 238 

Tracey Runner 231 

Dale Rusesky 90 

Pat Rush 231 

Nancy Russell 251 

Paul Russell 244 



s 



Kelly Sablein 241 
C Saccamano238 
J. Saccamano 246 
Mike Sacco 255 
Karen Sachoka 258 
D Sackett 246 
Joan Salotti 249 
S Sansalone236 
Andy Santee 262 
Fernando Santos 101 
Paul Sarandria 256 
Matt Sarel 261 
Ellen Sargent 200 
Scott Sassman 19 
MikeSawtelle 13 
F. M, Sayre, III 200 
K Sayre 247 
Tom Sayre 164 
L, Scandolari 200 
Sceptre 67 
Glenn Schaefer 157 
Remie Schaeffer 235 
Marjory Schafer 200 
Fred Schaus 49 
Dan Scheiman 183 
S Schiavone 246 
T, Schleiter 200 



Jeff Schmidt 168 
Karen Schmidt 233 
Paul Schmidt 252 
Sue Schmidt 233 
M. K, Schnabel 157 
Tim Schnabel 260 
M, Schoger 247 
Eric Schramm 255 
Jenny Schramm 234 
Tina Schramm 164.234 
Mark Schrieber 200 
Craig Schron 255 
Steven Schuler 200 
John Schuiz 209 
Kelly Schwarck 258 
Diana Schwartz 200 
Gayle Schwartz 239 
Bret Schweikle 254 
Barbara Scott 200 
J. Scott 175,200 
J. Scott 200, 256 
Robin Seagriff 249 
K Sebastion 200 
Beth Secrist 249 
Scott Seher 254 
Bill Seifert 256 
Donna Sellers 200 
R Sellers 200 
Tony Selletti 255 
Lynn Selway 157 
Carol Senoyuit 201 
Melinda Sergent 245 
Vanessa Shaffer 70 
Bridget Shaibu 201 
S, Shallenberger201 
Ken Shaw 170 
Pete Shaw 242 
L. Sheets 20 1,236, 237 
M. Shekletski 164 
J Shenefiel238 
Chip Shepherd 170 
Tracy Shiben 236 
Andrea Shields 67 
Rika Shields 259 
Kyomi Shimobori 201 
Vicki Shine 170 
Mark Shioleno 262 
Jamie Shirey 209 
Brenda Shively 157 
Mark Shively 261 
Lisa Shionsky 235 
Mike Shockley 261 
Frances Shook 241 
Jay Shreeves201 
Sherry Shrout 238 
J. Shymansky 250 
MegSidow24l 
J. Siederbach 203 
A, Siegrist201 



286 / Index 




Index / 287 




288 / Index 



Cam Siegrist 209 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 10, 39 
Barry Sigmon 201 
P. Sikorski 233 
Silk Road Dance 69 
Danis Sill 202 
C Silva 164 
Judy Simmons 245 
S. Simmons 171 
Diane Simon 202 
J. M. Simpson, III 202 
Kelly Simpson 237 
Tammy Simpson 23 
W. Simpson 202 
Joe Sims 256 
M. H. Simunich 202 
Lisa Sine 234 
C. Singletary 157 
Joseph Sirera 202 
G. Siskawicz 202 
Bill Sites 260 
S. Skidmore202 
Michael Slavin 68 
Doreen Slimm 114, 115 
M. Slonaker 164, 238 
Mary Smalara 202 
Fred Smalls 46 
Marvin Smell 253 
Ann Smith 250 
Brad Smith 244 
Cheryl Smith 157 

C. B. Smith 202 
G Smith 251 
John Smith 242 
Karen Smith 237 
Lisa Smith 202 
Malene Smith 202 
Margie Smith 240 
M. Smith 202 

M. E. Smith 202 
Melanie Smith 235 
Stacey Smith 43 
Steve Smith 254 
Eileen Smyth 202 
Kay Smyth 27 
Rod Snider 262 
Shera Snoddy 202 
S. Snodgrass241 
KarlaSnorek 71 
T. E. Snoreck 202 
Mary K.Snyder 171 
Tom Snyder 260 
Social Demons 67 
Lenore Soles 202 
PhilSonson21 
Erich Soronson 7 

D. Southerly 239 
John Spadafore 256 
T Spatafore 202 



David Spencer 17 
M. Spencer 202 
P. Spillers250 
Scott Spradlin 244 
M. Spyersduran 171 
K. Stab 44, 203 
A. Staftord 203 
R. Stalnaker 60 
T. Stanley 230 
J N. Starkey 203 
Dan Stead 203 
W. Stefanovich 252 
W. Steiner 157 
S. Steinmetz 255 
Alison Stepke 250 
Michael Stern 171 
Bob Stevens 131 
H. Stevenson 235 
D. Stieving 256 
J. Stine249 
Todd Stoats 252 
Susan Stobbs 235 
Karen StotI 203, 237 
LuAnne Stout 203 
Melissa Stout 203, 240 
Patty Strachan 245 
AmyStrader 164 
DougStraw159, 203 
K. Stuck 183, 204 
Paula Studd 233 
L. Sullivan 232 
Joyce Stump 204 
J. Sullivan 247 
M. K. Surphan 2 
Alex Sutherland 242 
D. Sutherland 260 
Roger Swartz 204 
C. Sweitzer 164 
S. Sweitzer 164 
Dave Swisher 231 
Marty Sydnor 232 



T 



Joan Tabor 249 
Mohammad Taj 204 
D. Talley 48, 5 1 , 97, 98 
C. Tallman 204 

B. Tangiulig 237 
Joy Tangiulig 237 
S. Tannehill 204 

C. Tarrant 239 
Keith Tasaka 231 
DaveTawney 164 
Gordon Taylor 1 12 
Jeffrey Taylor 204 



Julie Taylor 232 
Lisa Taylor 164 
L.Taylor 60, 61 
Pamela Taylor 158 
Robin Taylor 234 
T. Taylor 246 

Veronica Taylor 24 
William Taylor 68 
J. Tebay246 
TimTedrick 261 

Gretchen Teitz 249 
Shelley Teitz 248 
Carol Tennant 204 

Lisa Teodor 248 
Kayode Tesunbi 204 
Suzanne Tetley 204 
Bob Thagard 256 

Burr Thaxton 253 
Andy Thomas 261 
John Thomas 158 

Susie Thomas 250 
Tammy Thomas 204 
V. Thomas 204 
J. Thomasson 249 

P. Thompson 262 
S. Thompson 260 
B. W. Thompson, Jr. 204 
Sarah Thorn 259 

Maria Thorne236 
JimTighe242 
Bill Timberlake 67 
Dawn Todd 236 
R. Todd 127, 131 
John Tolenko 244 
Daniel Toler 204 
Michael Tomasky 67 

Junko Tomizawa 204 
Lori Toothman 204 
Tammi Torkos 233 
Allison Tribbie232 

The Touch 17 
Anna Mary Tout 204 
Cecil Tout 118 
K. Trammel! 204 
PatTramelle261 
Devin Trayer 252 

Cindy Tnplett 133 
Laurie Tucker 235 
Lisa Tucker 232 
Todd Tucker 164 
Vivian Tucker 233 
P. Tuckwiller 204 
Lisa Tuemler 171 
John Tulenko 204 
Jeff Turner 156 
Thad Turner 164 



u 



U-92 Moose 18 
M. Umberger 246 
P. Uttermohlen 156 



V 



Steve Vacco 242 
D. Vagnozzi 245 
Jim Valentine 256 
D. Van Cleif 205 
M. Vandergritt 205 
Y. Vanistendael 165 
Kim Van Rijn 205 
Kathy Vanscoy 171 
D. Van Voorhis 255 
Lisa Van Winkle 239 
Greg Van Zant 143 
S. VanZant 166, 251 
James Valliere 156 
Donna Varian 205 
Dave Varley 255 
Judy Varley 205 
Dena Varner 158 
L. J. Vecellio 205 
M. Vechtor251 
JoeVelcamp261 
Dave Vennard 256 
Susie Venters 238 
Adam Vernau 252 
Matt Verona 256 
George Veronis 205 
Rene Vestal 258 
David Vieth 205 
Bobbie Viewig 251 
T. Vince 183, 206 
B. Vincent 260, 261 
Sandy Vincent 235 
Steve Vinke 254 
John Vozniak 206 



w 



C A. Waggy 165 
Kim Wagner 240 
A. J. Walborn 171 
Lori Waldrop 239 
Debbie Walker 258 
J. Walker 251 
B Wallace 259 
C.Wallace 261 



Index / 289 



J Wallman 247 
M, Wallman 246 
Ginny Walls 72 
Jim Walls 140 
T Walsh 175. 242 
Wendy Walter 206 
Rich Walters 91 
R Wampler 206. 254 
J Wangugi 102. 103 
Robin Ward 249 
Tom Ward 256 
Kirk Ward 256 
Kathy Warlow39 
Daniel Warner 206 
Bill Warren 36 
Jeff Warzinski 254 
Tony Washam 124 
C T Wass206 
Mark Wassick 206 
J Waterland206 
J. Waters 236 
J Watkins 158 
T Watson 171 
Bobby Watts 141 
D Watts 246 
K Weatherholt 19 
Anita Webb 171 
Cindy Weber 209 
Jamie Weber 249 
G Wells 133. 134. 135 
Larry Weese 206 
Pat Wehman 171 
B Weir 83. 85 
Tern Weimer 165 
L. Welssberg 206 
Stan Wellman 171 
SallieWelty206 
W R Werner 171 
M Wescott 206 
Maree Wesner 206 
S Westerman 239 
Duane Westfall 171 
J Westphal242 
Bruce Whalen 256 
T Whalen 206. 256 
Vickie Whipkey 258 
Amy White 258 
Fred White 242 
Kelley White 232 
K. White 97, 99 
Lisa White 239 
C, Whiteman 209 
H Whitman 206 
Mike Wickiser 263 
M K Wiedebusch87 
LizWienstein232 
W. Wiethorn 206 
D Wigglesworth 206 
Tom Wiley 165 



J Wilkins 171 

S Wilkins260 

A, Willadsen 206 

Gail Willey 206 

Blair Williams 50 

D Williams 207 

Williams 240 

R Williams 207 

Rick Williams 254. 255 

W Williams 165 

Yvette Willis 24 

Amos Wilson 158 

A Wilson 207 

Craig Wilson 242 

D Wilson 165 

H Wilson 113 

Karen Wilson 165 

Ken Wilson 255 

L Wilson 207. 230 

Lynda Wilson 47. 199. 207 

M L Wilson 207 

Tom Wilson 71 

J Winiesdorfer 247 

C Winkelmann 207 

E Winkler 207 

Rick Witt 208 

Michele Woe 240 

Jeff Wo|cik 242 

J Woinaroski 208 

Ron Wolfley 5 

Deborah Wood 208 

Diane Wood 248 

Missy Woods 249 

Ray Woods 263 

P Woodside 94, 96 

W E Woodyear 208. 250 

T Woomer208 

Debbie Worden 238 

Alison Workman 158 

Cindy Worrall 110 

Michele Woydak 239 

Karen Wright 245 

Nicki Wright 230 

Marty Wyatt 239 

Lone Wyhe 238 

Susan Wyncoop 165 



Y 



Y Yamazak208 
M Yanaka 171 
J Yanchisin 208 
F Yavorsky 158 
C. Yaworski 234 
Frances Yeend 66 
Barbara Yockey 208 



M Yoshikawa 256 
J Young 262, 263 
Linda Young 165 
Lisa Young 239 
W Young. II 208 
G Youngblood 233 
J Youngdahl68 
Phil Younis 208 
N Yubuuchi 158 
BobYuro256 



Z 



Pamela Zagula 208 
Ann Zahn 208 
Joyce Zain 208. 234 
Ken Zenter 242 
D Zicherman 208 
J Zicherman 158 
Gary Zidzik 208 
BethZoeckler 158 
M Zurshmeide 246 






'""•siffliSlMi 




290 / Index 




Index/ 291 



1983 MONTICOLA STAFF 



Terri Weimer/ Editor-in-Chief 

Max H. Simunich/ Business Manager 

Brenda Burnside/Associate Editor 

S. Bradley Burke/Associate Business Manager 



Contributors 

Jerry Brookover 
Tammy DeFazio 

Karin Garvin 
Laura Mehegan 

Tara Panels 
Tara Gingerich 
SherrieGatian 

Greg Hunter 

Laura Chiodo 
Stephanie Steele 



Calligrapher 



Pete Neal 



Photographers 

Paula Acree 

Rush Bowers 

Amy Cicconi 

Susan Farley 

Mark Gessner 

JoeGodbout 

Jim Gustke 

Stewart Haluski 

Chuck Lantz 

Jim Meyer 

Bill Raley 

JoeSadIek 

Glenn Scott 

Jim Testaguzza 

Mark Tripp 

Paul Uttermohlen 

David L. Zicherman 



292 / Staff 



Photo Credits 

Mark Tripp: 1-1; 4-1; 4-2; 5-2; 7-1; 12-2; 12-3; 12-4; 13-2; 13-3; 20-1; 20-2; 20-3; 21-2; 22-3; 23-2; 26-1; 26-3; 32-1; 32-2; 32- 
3; 32-4; 32-5; 33-1; 36-1; 36-2; 36-3; 37-2; 37-3; 39-4; 40-1; 40-4; 41-2; 41-3; 64-1; 80-1; 81-2; 82-1; 85-5; 90-1; 90-2; 90-3; 
91-1; 91-2; 93-2; 98-3; 158-12; 187-10; 197-10; 220-2; 221-2; 230-3; 231-3; 232-3; 233-3; 234-2; 235-2; 236-2; 237-2; 
238-2; 238-3; 239-4; 240-3; 241-1; 241-3; 242-2; 244-2; 245-2; 245-3; 246-2; 247-2; 248-2; 249-2; 250-3; 251-3; 252-3; 
253-3; 254-3; 255-2; 256-3; 257-2; 258-2; 259-2; 260-3; 261-3; 262-3; 263-2; 273-3; 280-2; 298-2 

Jim Gust\<e: 2-1; 8-1; 18-1; 30-1; 42-1; 42-2; 49-2; 50-1; 50-2; 50-3; 51-1; 52-2; 53-3; 55-4; 56-1; 58-1; 58-2; 60-2; 61-3; 63-2; 
67-1; 67-2; 68-2; 70-3; 71-3; 72-1; 72-2; 72-3; 73-2; 73-3; 73-4; 74-3; 76-1; 77-2; 83-2; 84-3; 86-1; 86-2; 86-3; 87-3; 88-1; 
94-3; 94-4; 97-4; 1 1 1-1; 1 12-2; 1 13-1; 113-4; 116-1; 1 17-1; 117-2; 120-1; 120-2; 121-2; 136-1; 138-3; 147-1; 159-1; 159-2; 
165-11; 170-16; 171-17; 177-9; 177-10; 185-9; 187-9; 191-9; 195-9; 199-9; 203-10; 207-10; 213-2; 218-2; 219-1; 219-2; 
222-1; 228-2; 228-2; 250-1; 279-3; 280-1; 283-1; 296-1; 296-2; 299-1; 299-3; 301-1; 301-2; 301-3; 303-2; 303-3 

Jirr) Meyer: 2 1 -3; 23-4; 28- 1 ; 28-2; 28-3; 29- 1 ; 29-2; 30-2; 31-1; 39-2; 39-3; 40-2; 43-3; 43-4; 54-3; 59- 1 ; 60- 1 ; 6 1 - 1 ; 64-2; 66- 
2; 74-2; 76-3; 77-1; 81-3; 83-3; 85-3; 97-2; 112-1; 113-2; 113-3; 114-2; 114-1; 115-1; 118-1; 118-2; 119-2; 119-3; 122-1; 



122-2 
140-2 
272-2 



112-3; 123-1 
142-1; 142-2 
273-2; 284-1 



123-3; 124-2; 124-4; 126-1; 126-3; 127-1; 127-5; 128-1; 128-2; 135-1; 138-1; 138-2; 139-1; 140-1; 
143-2; 143-3; 172-1; 175-01; 193-9; 199-10; 207-9; 224-1; 229-1; 233-1; 251-2; 261-2; 262-1; 271-1; 
297-1 



Les Sliaw: 3-2\ A-3\ 10-1; 10-2; 13-1; 14-2; 14-3; 15-1; 15-2; 16-1; 17-1; 17-2; 17-3; 17-4; 18-2; 18-3; 18-4; 24-1; 24-2; 25-2; 
26-2; 27-2; 29-3; 29-4; 34-1; 34-2; 34-3; 35-1; 35-2; 35-3; 48-2; 49-3; 74-1; 76-2; 149-3; 156-16; 168-16; 168-17; 181-10; 
221-3; 223-2; 230-2; 231-1; 232-2; 235-1; 237-1; 239-3; 240-2; 243-1; 247-1; 249-1; 252-1; 253-2; 254-1; 256-1; 259-1; 
263-1; 287-2 

David Zicherman: 1 1-4; 14-1; 19-1; 19-2; 19-3; 24-3; 24-4; 38-1; 38-2; 40-3; 54-2; 55-1; 66-1; 75-1; 80-3; 82-3; 84-2; 96-3; 
106-1; 106-3; 107-2; 107-3; 115-3; 115-4; 124-3; 126-2; 127-2; 127-3; 128-3; 128-4; 128-5; 129-2; 130-2; 131-1; 131-2; 
132-3; 132-4; 132-5; 133-2; 134-2; 134-3; 135-2; 135-4; 153-1; 159-3; 162-16; 164-16; 165-12; 173-9; 181-9; 183-9; 189-9; 
193-10; 203-9; 212-1; 212-2; 213-3; 214-1; 214-3; 215-3; 222-3; 224-3; 224-4; 226-2; 226-1; 227-2; 227-4; 227-5; 260-1; 
279-2; 287-1; 288-2; 290-2; 290-3; 297-3; 299-32; 300-1; 302-2; 303-1; 304-1 

Chucl< Lantz: 3-3; 6-1; 12-1; 22-1; 22-2; 22-4; 22-5; 43-1; 44-1; 44-2; 44-3; 45-1; 45-2; 46-1; 47-1; 47-2; 47-3; 49-1; 51-4; 93- 
4; 94-4; 95-1; 95-2; 95-3; 97-1; 98-1; 99-3; 179-9; 224-2; 241-2 

Mari< Gessner: 7-2; 7-3; 52-1; 58-3; 65-2; 78-1; 78-2; 79-1; 79-2; 94-1; 94-2; 97-3; 98-4; 100-1; 100-12; 100-3; 101-1; 101-2; 
101-3; 102-1; 102-2; 103-1; 103-2; 103-3; 109-1; 110-1; 146-1; 147-2; 148-2; 149-1; 149-2; 150-1; 150-2; 150-3; 150-4; 
151-2; 183-10; 212-3; 218-1; 228-1 

Stewart Halusi<i: 2-2; 6-2; 75-2; 93- 1 ; 93-3; 94-5; 96- 1 ; 96-2; 98-2; 98-5; 99-2; 155-1; 1 66- 1 ; 1 97-9; 210-1; 220- 1 ; 223-4; 225- 
1; 276-1 

Susan Farley: 53-1; 83-1; 86-4; 92-1; 205-9; 214-2; 215-2; 226-3; 227-1; 264-1; 271-2; 272-1; 275-2; 287-3; 290-1; 298-1; 
298-3; 300-2; 302-1; 302-3 

JoeSadIek: 124-1; 127-4; 129-1; 130-1; 132-1; 132-3; 133-3; 133-4; 134-1; 135-3; 144-1 

Jim Testaguzza: 10-3; 1 1-2; 91-4; 145-2; 216-1; 222-2 

Paula Acree: 2-3; 87-2 

Rush Bowers: 48-1; 48-3; 48-4 

Gustavo Lago: 30-3; 31-2 

BillRaley: 80-2; 84-1; 85-2; 85-4 

Joe Godbout: 1 07- 1 ; 2 1 3- 1 ; 288- 1 

Amy Cicconi: 82-2 

Bill Seymour: 104-1; 105-1; 105-3; 105-4 

Paul Uttermotilen: 151-1 

JohnMuctia: 146-2 

Janet Briarton: 146-3 

Dan Pearson: 1 05-2 

G/enn Scoff; 233-2; 279-1 

Joe Edd/ns; 275-1 



Photo Credits / 293 



Acknowledgements 



Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Weimer 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simunich 

Mr. and Mrs. Arnett Burnside 

Ron Richardson 

Doug Richardson 

Brentz F. Thompson 

Alan Waters 

Bonnie Loughery 

Melanie Baker 

Earl N. Straight, Jr. 

Alice Rowe 

Joe Boczek 

Shelly Poe 

Tom Dickerson 

Cindy Stillings 

Roy Gerritson 

Ted Johnson 

Pete Neal 

Taylor Publishing Company 

Yearbook Associates 

D/P Inc., Photographies 

Printech 
Barry's Office Service, Inc. 



294 / Acknowledgements 



Colophon 

The 1983 Monticola was printed on Enamel paper (#80) . 
Smyth binding was used on the 9x12 book, which consisted 
of 304 pages. 

Helvetica (#^6) was chosen for the body type face. The 
typography specifications included headings of 30 point, 
body copy of 12 point, and captions of 10 point. The panel 
pictures had a type size of 10 point, while the folio tabs 
utilized a 12 point type size. 

The endsheets were printed on Vivi-Text paper featuring 
blue (#11) over ivory (#15). 

A special design embossment was used on the cover. A 
black overtone was applied to the blue (#441) base 
material color. The cover also featured a Cordova grain and 
an applied gold (#917) . 



Colophon / 295 



Leading the students in a rousing chant 

for the basketball team, cheerleader 

Teresa Peterson gets the Mountaineer 

spirit going. 




Members of the service fraternity Alpha 
Phi Omega hand the game ball over to 
Pitt coach Foge Fazio after running the 
ball from Morgantown to Pitt Stadium. 

After a landslide on the hill above the 
boulevard, this boulder rests against the 

fence protecting the PRT. ^-^ 




296 / Closing 




Despite cutbacks, still ... A Cut Above 



Fall 1982 — Spring 1983 It 

was a time of cuts — budget cuts, 
class cuts, facilities cuts, financial 
aid cuts, etc. The year had a 
variety of cuts which students 
were forced to encounter. 

But, the year also held in store a 
number of pleasant surprises. It 
will be remembered for those 
inspirited football games and 
tailgate parties. The upset win 
against Oklahoma will be recalled 
just as will that Gator Bowl title 
that eluded us. True, that defeat 
will not be fondly thought of, 
especially by those of the 
thousands who traveled to Florida 
to sit on rain soaked bleachers 
and peer through the raindrops 
during the heart breaking loss. 

Memories were shared with 



friends, whether they be of an 
afternoon spent at the Arboretum 
or Coopers' Rock, of all-nighter 
cram sessions for that organic 
test, of skipping the 9:30 political 
science lecture to drive your 
neighbor to the airport for a long- 
awaited trip home, of the loyal 
friends who would jump out of a 
tree or off that eight-foot brick wall 
so you, a budding Photography 
120 student could get the picture 
of a lifetime. 

The year's memories continued 
with recollections of ski trips to 
Wisp and Canaan — the 
exhilaration of flying down a slope 
until that one turn, a little too 
sharp, lands you flat on your back. 

The Oak Ridge Boys concert 







Renovations take place 
outside Oglebay hall as the 
steps are torn down for 
reconstruction. 



Closing / 297 



. .ACutAbovecon't. i 

was a memorable night, 
comparable only to the 
excitement of the Pat Benatar 
concert. The CAC's "Fiddler on 
the Roof" was as much a success 
as the rifle team which captured 
the national title. 

The televised Nevada-Las 
Vegas game at the Coliseum was 
not easily wiped from the diary's 
page as the Mountaineers bested 
the number one ranked team in 
the nation, 87-78. 

Those energetic days of getting 
in shape after wintry days of pizza 
and hot chocolate will be thought 
of with grimaces. Jogging at the 
Old Stadium or around the 
Engineering Building and the Med 
Center will not be forgotten, along 
with the leg cramps, blisters and 
shin splints. 








Physical science students listen to 
Bruce Perry in a lab/lecture period in 

Wiiite Hall. 

After much debate between 

Morgantown officials and Student 

Administration, the Stadium Bridge is 

pulled down. Steps in the field of the 

Loop replace the bridge. 



298 / Closing 






For the new tradition of wearing gold 
hats to unify the student section at 
football games, these students consider 
buying painter caps. 




The hunched figure of Brian Jozwiak 
tells the outcome of the Gator Bowl. 
The Mountaineers lost to the Florida 
State Seminoles 31-12. 

After a warm December and 

January, a foot of snow falls on 
Morgantown in a few hours, covering 
everything to look picture perfect but 
to make travel hazardous. 




Silhouetted against a bright sky, a 
crane for the Clark Hall renovation 
looks impressive. The construction is 
scheduled for completion by 
December 1985. 



Closing / 299 



Pleased with her work, Susan Farley 

wipes the water from her prints before 

putting them in the drying cabinet in 

fvlartin Hall's photography lab. Farley is a 

staff photographer for the Daily 

Athenaeum. 

Studying and sunbathing do mix. 

These students make use of Old 

Mountaineer Stadium for working on their 

tans while preparing for finals. 





300 / Closing 




. . .A Cut Above con' 

Rumors of the effects on spring 
break and finals week worried 
students for weeks. University 
officials debated enforcing 
furloughs for staff members and 
shortening the semester by 
splitting up spring break and 
eliminating dead week. Summer 
school also came under fire in 
efforts to comply with cuts called 
by Governor Jay Rockefeller and 
the Board of Regents. 

However, officials decided to 
forego the changes by postponing 
any salary increases. The Med 
Center also took a large cut in its 
budget. 



Height holds no fear for these students 
who enjoy the Spring Week carnival at 
the Coliseunn. 



Concerned students and Morgantown 
citizens join forces to nnarch against 
abuse of women. 

Reports of chemical contaminants 
caused many to worry. A feared dioxin 
deposit located at the Mileground is 
cleaned up by City Neon. 



Closing / 301 



. . ACutAbovGcont. 

Spring break trips to Ft. 
Lauderdale, Florida, New York 
City or Myrtle Beacli were 
anxiously awaited by many. 
Finances, tlnougli, called many 
students home to work or just live 
cheaply for the nine days. 

Finals came quickly, too quickly 
for most. Out came coffee cups, 
the Beethoven symphonies and 
that almost forgotten notebook 
filled with goodies from the start of 
the semester. 

The anticipation and sadness of 
leaving friends, going home and 
finding employment was poignant 
but even more intense for 
graduating seniors, who ended a 
familiar life only to begin a new, 
unknown existence. 

Regardless of the year's 
financial setbacks, shortages and 
mishaps. University students kept 
their heads and spirits up to 
remain a cut above the rest. 




At the Pittsburgh Hilton, President 

Ronald Reagan addresses the Dislocated 

Workers Conference in April. 

Earth V/eek celebrations culminate 

Saturday, April 16 at the Lair. Andrea 

Krasick paints 5-year-old David Doyle. 




302 / Closing 



Lost in her own thoughts, this student 
seeks the view from E. Moore Hall's 
[lance studio for consolation. 



Disgruntled steelworkers protest at the 
Dislocated Workers Conference in which 
President Ronald Reagan spoke. 

Warm weather calls out joggers, 
swimmers, golfers and Rob Maiolo, who 
carries through a well-hit backhand. 




Morgantown police appear in full force 
in Sunnyside after the riotous 
celebrations of the Oklahoma victory. 



Closing / 303 




Editor's Note 



As the final layout is being drawn and the last bit of copy is fitted, I look back on the chaotic year and 
find it amazing that the 1983 Monticola is finished. 

Financial woes and staff problems forced my associate editor, Brenda Burnside, and myself to complete 
the book over the summer months, which is the reason for its late delivery. I hope that the few months you 
■ spent waiting for its arrival was worth the lifetime of memories this yearbook holds. 

I owe a special thanks to Brenda, who was not just an associate, she was a full-fledged partner. Max 
Simunich, the Monticola business manager, also helped tremendously throughout the year. 

Although there was talk that this would be the last year for the yearbook, the support of Brentz 
Thompson and the faith of the Board of Regents has given the 1984 Monticola a chance to become a 
reality. 

It was an honor and privilege to put together this log of people, places and events pertaining to West 
Virginia University throughout 1982-83. 

Terri Weimer 
Editor-in-Chief, 
1983 Monticola 



304 / Closing 




cut 



bove